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Full text of "Town of Cohasset (Mass.) Annual Report"

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ANNUAL REPORT 



1981 



VINCENT F. SINOPOLI, Special Police Officer F< 

JOHN J. FERREIRA, Special Police Officer 


ibruary28, 1981 
.April 15, 1981 
. . . May 9, 1981 


PRESCOTT T. CUMNER, Advisory Committee 


EMILY B. GLEASON, Library Trustee 


. . . June 3, 1981 


BARTLETT TYLER, Fire Department 


..June 24, 1981 
Tnlv7. 1981 


JAMES R. McARTHUR, Highway Department 





1 — 



TOWN OF COHASSET 

Incorporated 1770 

Population June, 1981 — 7,746 

Twelfth Congressional District 

Representative: Gerry E. Studds 

Norfolk and Plymouth Senatorial District 

Senator: Allan B. McKinnon, Weymouth 

Second Plymouth Representative District 

Representative: Mary Jeanette Murray, Cohasset 



Annual Town Meeting 

First Saturday in April 

Election of Officers 

Second Saturday in April 



— 2 — 



ANNUAL REPORT 

OF THE 

Board of Selectmen 
of the Financial Affairs 

OF THE 

Town of Cohasset 

Reports of the School Committee 

AND THE 

Report of Other Town Officers 




FOR THE YEAR ENDING DECEMBER 31 



1981 



— 3 



TOWN OFFICERS 

1981-1982 



Charles A. Marks 



Frances L. Marks 



TOWN CLERK 



ASSISTANT TOWN CLERK 



MODERATOR 



David E. Place (Resigned 6/11/81) 
William D. Weeks (Appointed 7/15/81) 

Rocco F. Laugelle 
Henry W. Ainslie, Jr. 
Mary Jane E. McArthur 

Michael C. Patrolia 

Brian Wilkins (two years to fill vacancy) 

Warren S. Pratt 



SELECTMEN 



ASSESSORS 



Gordon E. Flint 

Harold W. Litchfield 

Irene Brown 
Martha K. Gjesteby 
John Langmaid 
Diana Davis Kornet 
Richard M. Conley 



TREASURER-COLLECTOR 



HIGHWAY SURVEYOR 



SCHOOL COMMITTEE 



Tenure 

Apptd. October 25, 1972 

Term expires April 1984 
Term expires April 1982 

Term expires April 1982 
Term expires April 1983 
Term expires April 1984 

Term expires April 1982 
Term expires April 1983 
Term expires April 1984 

Term expires April 1984 

Term expires April 1984 

Term expires April 1982 
Term expires April 1982 
Term expires April 1983 
Term expires April 1983 
Term expires April 1984 



TRUSTEES OF PAUL PRATT MEMORIAL LIBRARY 



Elizabeth F. Eaton 
Nancy M. Gilmore 
David Chittim 
George E. Haley 
Barbara M. Power 
Lucia R. Woods 
Sheila S. Evans 
Cordelia T. Foell 
Doris R. McNulty 

BOARD OF HEALTH 

Marilyn P. Sweeney 

Barbara A. Kern (to fill vacancy 2 years) 

Lynne Buckley (Resigned 1981) 

Dr. Charles M. Bliss 



Term 
Term 
Term 
Term 
Term 
Term 
Term 
Term 
Term 



expires 
expires 
expires 
expires 
expires 
expires 
expires 
expires 
expires 



April 1982 
April 1982 
April 1982 
April 1983 
April 1983 
April 1983 
April 1984 
April 1984 
April 1984 



PLANNING BOARD 



Patricia Facey 
Barbara M. Power 
Patrick A. Plante 
John F. O'Toole 
Daniel C. Cotton 

Lot E. Bates 



WATER COMMISSIONERS 



Term expires April 1982 
Term expires April 1983 
Term expires April 1983 
Term expires April 1984 

Term expires April 1982 
Term expires April 1983 
Term expires April 1984 
Term expires April 1985 
Term expires April 1986 

Term expires April 1982 



— 4 



Robert W. Jackson 
William Montuori 

Joseph M. Gwinn 
Gerard J. Stanton 
Janet M. Daggett 

Eugene K. Price 
Nancy Sladen 
Hamilton T. Tewksbury 
Richard P. Barrow 
Alna L. Ekberg 
James L. Gallagher 
Gerard A. Buckley 



SEWER COMMISSIONERS 



RECREATION COMMISSION 



Term expires April 1983 
Term expires April 1984 

Term expires April 1982 
Term expires April 1983 
Term expires April 1984 



Term 
Term 
Term 
Term 
Term 
Term 
Term 



expires 
expires 
expires 
expires 
expires 
expires 
expires 



April 1982 
April 1982 
April 1982 
April 1983 
April 1984 
April 1985 
April 1986 



SOUTH SHORE REGIONAL SCHOOL COMMITTEE 



COHASSET HOUSING AUTHORITY 



Richard J. Silvia 

Yolanda Baccari 

Lloyd W. Prescott 

Marguerite M. Libby 

John D. Muncey 

George W. Benedict, III (Appted. by Governor) 



Term expires April 1984 

Term expires April 1982 
Term expires April 1984 
Term expires April 1985 
Term expires April 1986 
Term expires July 28, 1982 



TOWN OFFICERS APPOINTED BY SELECTMEN 



Term Expires 



Executive Secretary to Selectmen 

Arthur L. Clark 

Town Accountant Under Civil Service 

William S. Signorelli 



Registrars of Voters 

Clarence M. Grassie, Chairman 
Louise E. Conroy 
Edward E. Tower 



1982 
1983 
1984 



Advisory Committee— Appointed by Chairman of Selectmen, Chairman of Advisory 
Committee 

& Moderator 

Thomas E. Burke 1982 

JohnF. Keane 1982 

James W. Lagrotteria 1982 

Jean B. Cotton, Chairman 1983 

Stephen C. Bartow 1983 

Jacqueline M. Dormitzer 1983 

Osborne F. Ingram 1984 

Nelson C. Pratt 1984 

Gait Grant 1984 



Chief of Police 

John A. DeBassio 

Police Lieutenant Under Civil Service 

Charles E. Stockbridge 

Sergeants of Police Under Civil Service 

Richard P. Barrow 
John J. Rhodes, HI 

Patrolmen Under Civil Service 

Carmelo Conte 
Brian Cogill 
Clifton B. Jones 
Joseph M. Kealey 
Brian W. Noonan 
Richard J. Abbadessa 
David J. Pomerico 
Richard J. Fairbairn 
Paul J. Laugelle 
Frederick H. Grassie 
Robert W. Jackson 
David C. Cogill 
John H. Small 
Richard Yocum 

Permanent Intermittent Police Officers Under Civil Service, Assigned to the Police 
Department 

Paul J. Rooney Edward R. Connor 

Robert S. Wiliams, Jr. Lawrence D. Ainslie 

Daniel F. Ainslie 

Auxiliary Police Officers (Civil Defense and Emergency Preparedness) 

Albert L. Andrews, Captain 
Maureen F. Healy, Sergeant 
Lawrence D. Ainslie 
Charles B. Wood 
Ellena A. Andrews 
William H. McArthur 

Special Police Officers 

Harry H. Ritter Harbor Master 

Clifford J. Dickson Cohasset Yacht Club & Assist. Harbor Master 

William G. Stone Assistant Harbor Master 

John F. Hubbard Assistant Harbor Master (Little Harbor) 

John H. Winters, III Shellfish Constable 

Harold Litchfield Highway Surveyor 

Charles Piepenbrink Fire Chief 

Stephen Wigmore Superintendent of Wires 

Benjamin F. Curley Superintendent of Water Department 

Peter G. Laugelle Superintendent of Tree & Park Dept. 

— 6 — 



Lester Hiltz Director of Civil Defense 

Ubaldo P. DiBenedetto Deputy Director of Civil Defense 

Lawrence Mitchell Gas Inspector 

Robert A. Leonard, Sr Gas Inspector 

Lot E. Bates, Jr Sealer of Weights & Measures 

Kenneth S. Sargent Custodian of Town Hall 

Theodore O. Macklin (resigned 7/1/81) .. § . Cohasset Sailing Club 

Bernard Salvador Fish Warden 

Manuel Salvador Sewer Plant 

John M. Worley Recreation Director 

James A. Litchfield Building Inspector 

Edward McGillachudy Sandy Beach 

Lockup Keepers 

John A. DeBassio 
Charles E. Stockbridge 

Dog Officer (under article 24, May 1976 Town Meeting) 
Joanne N. Cogill (apptd. 1/20/82) 

Fire Department Under Civil Service 

Charles Piepenbrink Chief 

Thomas W. Hernan, Jr Deputy Chief 

Roger W. Lincoln Captain 

James Lee Gurry Captain 

Ralph Perroncello Firefighter 

Ernest J. Sullivan Firefighter 

David R. Marks Firefighter 

William L. Nickerson (retired 4/28/81) Firefighter 

Richard M. Conley Firefighter 

Edward Barrow Firefighter 

Linwood L. Davis Firefighter 

Arthur M. Pompeo, Jr Firefighter 

Edward M. Corbo Firefighter 

John Boswell, III Firefighter 

Paul F. McGaffigan Firefighter 

Edward J. Struzik Firefighter 

Matthew B. Marr Firefighter 

Thomas P. Finegan Firefighter 

Mark H. Trask Firefighter 

James P. Runey Firefighter 

James R. Sheerin Firefighter 

William T. Litchfield Firefighter 

Randall W. Rosano Firefighter 

James E. Fiori Firefighter 

John M. Sullivan Firefighter 

William J. Protulis Firefighter 

Robert D. Silvia Firefighter 



— 7 



Forest Warden 

Charles Piepenbrink 

Local Superintendent of Insect Pest Control 

Peter G. Laugelle 

Director of Civil Defense and Emergency Preparedness 

Lester Hiltz 

Deputy Director of Civil Defense 

Nelson C. Pratt (resigned 12/2/81) 
Ubaldo P. DiBenedetto (apptd. 12/2/81) 

Town Counsel 

J. Blake Thaxter, Jr. 

Assistant Town Counsel 

Richard A. Henderson 
John K. Kirby 

Recreation Director 

Jack M. Worley (appointed by the Recreation Commission under article 54, May 1976 
TM) 

Sealer of Weights and Measures 

Lot E. Bates, Jr. 

Superintendent of Water Department 

Benjamin F. Curley 

Superintendent of Wires 

Stephen F. Wigmore 

Keeper of Town Clock 

Noel A. Ripley 

Measures of Wood and Bark 

Lot E. Bates, Jr. 

Director of Veterans' Affairs 

T. Gerard Keating 

Veterans' Burial Agent 

T. Gerard Keating 

Health Agent 

Kevin P. O'Brien 

Constables 

Barbara C.Elliott 1982 

Bartholomew P. Winn 1984 

— 8 — 



Inspector of Public Buildings 

James A. Litchfield, Building Inspector 

Charles A. Piepenbrink, Chief of the Fire Dept. 

Caretakers 

Gerry Cogill, Woodside Cemetery (under Tree & Park Dept.) 

Albert Meallo, Perkins Cemetery 

John Cogill, Beechwood Cemetery (under Tree & Park Dept.) 

Fence Viewers 

Anthony Emanuello 

John Winters 

Burtram J. Pratt (resigned 4/15/81) 

Kearin A. Dunn 

Harbormaster 

Harry H. Ritter 

Assistant Harbormaster 

Clifford J. Dickson 

William G. Stone 

John F. Hubbard (for Little Harbor) 

Shellfish Constable 

John H. Winter, III 

Fish Warden 

Bernard J. Salvador, Jr. 

Town Archivist 

David H. Wads worth 

Gas and Plumbing Inspectors 

Lawrence J. Mitchell 
Robert A. Leonard 

Custodian of Town Hall 

Kenneth S. Sargent 

Honorary Town Engineer 

Gilbert S. Tower 

Board of Appeals 

Robet S. Booth, Jr., Chairman 1982 

John F. Rousseau 1983 

Myrna Putziger 1984 

Associate Members 

William L. Kendrick, Jr. 1982 

John F.Roy 1984 



Organization of Board of Selectmen 

Henry W. Ainslie, Jr., Chairman 

Rocco F. Laugelle 

Mary Jane E. McArthur 

Arthur L. Clark, Executive Secretary 

Marguerite B. Ramsay, Admin. Sec. 

Board of Tree and Park Commissioners 

Members of Board of Selectmen 

Tree and Park Superintendent 

Peter G. Laugelle 

Organization of Board of Assessors 

Warren S. Pratt, Chairman 

Michael C. Patrolia 

Brian R. Wilken 

Dorothy V. Graham, Clerk 

Constance S. Jones, Assistant Clerk 

School Facilities Committee, under Article 42, March Meeting 1960, 
Appointed by the Moderator & Article 33 of 1975 Meeting 

John F. Keane 1982 

Ralph Dormitzer 1983 

Robert H. Sturdy, Chairman 1984 

Appointed by the Selectmen 

Frances P. Loughran 1982 

Richard J. Silvia 1983 

Robert L. Julian 1984 

Appointed by the School Committee 

Patricia A. Walsh 1982 

James D. McKinnell 1983 

Frank W. England 1984 

Personnel Board, appointed by the Chairman of the Board of Selectmen, the Town 
Moderator and Chairman of the Advisory Committee 

Clifford Mitman, Chairman 1982 

John H. Mullett 1982 

Edward Lubitz, Jr. 1983 

Robert J. Tis 1984 

Rita M. Strong 1984 

Cohasset Harbor Committee 

Richard P. Barrow 
Charles G. Fink, Chairman 
Harry H. Ritter 
Bernard J. Salvador 
Robert B. Smith 
Michael Wilson 
Richard Yake 



— 10 



At the Request of the Mass. Transportation Commission to Represent the Town of 
Cohasset in the Greater Boston Region— appointed by the Board of Selectmen 

Arthur L. Clark, Board of Selectmen 
Patricia G. Facey, Planning Board 
Louis F. Eaton, Jr. 

Conservation Commission (under Article 34, March Meeting, 1961) 

Robert N. Maki, Chairman 1982 

Peter J. O'Loughlin, Jr. 1982 

Merle S.Brown 1982 

Patricia C. Buckley 1983 

Austin O' Toole 1983 

John F. Hubbard 1984 

Janet A. Ditmar 1984 

Building Inspector and Zoning Officer 

James A. Litchfield 

Council for the Aging 

Alice M. Daunt 1982 

Conrad Ericsson 1982 

George E. Fellows 1982 

Elizabeth P. Enders 1983 

Mary Donovan 1983 

John H. Mullett 1983 

Helen K. Barbary 1984 

Rev. John J. Keohane, Chairman 1984 

Dorothy C. Morse 1984 

Committee to Study the Government Island Property 

Harry H. Ritter 1982 

Herbert R. Towle 1982 

Hamilton T. Tewksbury, Chairman 1983 

Richard P. Barrow 1983 

Edward J. Figueiredo 1984 

Robert James 1984 

Noel Ripley 1984 

Capital Budget Committee, Appointed by the Moderator, Chairman of the Board of 
Selectmen, and Chairman of the Advisory Board under Resolution March 1971 
Annual Town Meeting. 

Richard Avery 1982 

Ernest M. Stevens 1982 

Richard C. Tibbetts 1983 

Edwin H. Tebbetts 1984 

John A. Vivian 1984 

Historical Commission 

Betty P. Enders 1982 

Roger Leonard 1982 

David H. Wadsworth 1982 

— 11 — 



Noel A. Ripley, Chairman 1983 

Herbert B. Marsh 1983 

Grace R. Tuckerman 1984 

Mary Fleming 1984 

Building Code Appeal Board 

Joseph W. MacDonald 1982 

Francis A. Evans 1983 

Frederic H. Wood, Jr. 1984 

By-Law Study Committee 

Cornelia L. O'Malley, Chairman 

Mary E. Gainor 

Richard A. Henderson 

Roger W. Nast 

William D. Weeks, Ex-officio 

Board of Selectmen, Ex-officio 

Drainage Advisory Committee, Under Article 42, May 1975 Town Meeting appointed 
by Moderator, Chairman of Board of Selectmen and Chairman Advisory Commit- 
tee 

William J. Montouri, Chairman 1982 

Robert G. Appleyard 1983 

Milton F. Higgins 1984 

Design Review Board, Appointed by Chairman of Selectmen, Chairman of Advisory 
Committee & Moderator, Under Article 37, May 1976 Annual Town Meeting 

Margaret M. Benson 1982 

A. Patrick McCarthy 1982 

Richard C. Tousley 1983 

Elizabeth S. Hoopes, Chairman 1984 

Roger C. Porter, Assoc. Member 
Roger S. Whitley, Assoc. Member 
James A. Litchfield, Ex-officio 

Committee to Study Town Government Structure, Appointed by Chairman of Select- 
men, Moderator and Chairman of Advisory Committee under Article 36, May 
1976 Town Meeting 

John J. Wilson 1982 

Donna J. McGee 1982 

F. Burk Ketcham 1982 

Richard J. Silvia 1982 

Thomas E. Atkinson, Chairman 1983 

Mary E. Gainor 1983 

Francis J. Mitchell 1984 

Town Office Space Study Committee 

Richard J. Avery 

Daniel S. Campbell 

Joseph F. Cotter 

Daniel C. Cotton, Chairman 

— 12 — 



Clifford J. Dickson 
Margaret M. Dillon 
James R. Hooper 
Theodore Patrolia 
Warren S. Pratt 

Cohasset Common Historic District Commission, Appointed by the Board of Select- 
men under Article 34, April 1978 Town Meeting 

Barbara W. Weisenfluh 1982 

Carolyn F. Horn 1982 

Carol Martin 1982 

Rowland Williams 1982 

Walter C.Paulding 1983 

Thomas E. Atkinson 1983 

Elizabeth E. Stevenson 1983 

Peter J. Wood, Chairman 1984 

Charles C. Wheelwright 1984 

Cemetery Space Study Committee 

Robert V. Davenport 
John J. Rhodes, HI 
John E. Souther 

Disposal Area Study Committee 

Eleanor T. Cooney 

Neil Murphy 

Arthur M. Pompeo 

John F. Ridge 

Ernest M. Stevens, Chairman 

Garage Facilities Study Committee 

Joseph R. Barressi, Chairman 

Peter J. Collins 

Robert S. Pape 

Ronald G. Beal 

Jacqueline M. Dormitzer (resigned 6/17/81) 

Representative to the Metropolitan Area Planning Council 

Martha K. Gjesteby 



— 13 — 



ELECTION OFFICERS 
For The Year 1981 

In accordance with Chapter 54 of the General Laws, will you please consider the following 
named persons to be appointed as Election Officers for the ensuing year. These names have 
been taken from the list submitted by the Republican and Democratic Town Committees. 



REPUBLICANS 








Warden Dominic M 


Baccari 




Clerk Mary N. Grassie 






Inspectors 








Carol Began 




Margaret Stoughton 


Eunice Clark 


Eileen Buckley 




Grace R. Tucker man 


Janet MacLure 


Patricia J. Buckley 




David W. Knowles 


Winifred Kuhn 


Arthur L. Lehr, Jr. 




Katherine Lincoln 


Marjorie Anderson 


Mary D. Migliaccio 




Betty L. Pearce 


Margaret J. Laugelle 


Maria R. Pape 




Nancy E. Sladen 


Mary M. Grassie 


Robert Pape 




Margaret C. Chapin 


Kathleen Gibbons 


Elizabeth J. Dusossoit 




Carol H. Deal 


Kathleen V. England 


DEMOCRATS 








Clerk Anthony J. 


Rosano 




Inspectors 








Mary A. Fiori 




Marguerite Libby 




John McNabb, Jr. 




Charlotte Leland 




Patricia Walsh 




Janice Rosano 




Alice Daunt 




Bernard Mulcahy 




Dorothea C. Bjorkgren 




Jean Salvador 




Margaret C. Her nan 




Patricia Barrow 




Alice Mersch 









INDEPENDENTS 

Carol Townsend 
Ellen M. Patrolia 



Charles A. Marks 
Town Clerk ofCohasset 



14 — 



Report of the Board of Selectmen 



To the Citizens of Cohasset: 

The year 1981 saw significant changes in the Office of the Board of Selectmen. For 
the first time in its long and distinguished history, the position of Executive Secretary to 
the board was created by the town meeting to provide full-time managerial coverage of 
those functions under the Selectmen's jurisdiction. Long-term Board Chairman, Arthur 
L. Clark, chose not to seek re-election last April, and was subsequently appointed as the 
Town's first Executive Secretary early in July, following an extensive selection process. 

His replacement, Mary Jane E. McArthur, joins the board with considerable ex- 
perience in town affairs and a genuine concern for its well-being. Having served most 
recently on the Advisory Committee and on many other boards and committees, she un- 
doubtedly will greatly enhance the deliberations of the board in the coming years. 

Implementation of so-called "Proposition 2!/2" continues as a major concern of 
the board. All town departments were required to reduce their budgets, some as much 
as fifteen percent, in order to comply with its provisions. In-so-far as possible, person- 
nel costs were reduced through attrition or by not filling existing vacancies. The result 
was a decrease of four firefighter positions, one police officer, two public works 
employees, and one Wire Department position. 

Several other cost-saving measures have been taken. Outlying fire stations in the 
Beechwood and West Corner sections were closed and all fire sevices consolidated at 
Elm Street headquarters. The number of street lights have been reduced by about one- 
third to offset increasing energy costs. An on-going program for making town buildings 
more energy efficient with new heating systems, added insulation and the like, con- 
tinued on the Town Hall, Bates Building and the Government Island apartment 
building. 

In the interest of generating income to more equitably offset the cost of administer- 
ing services; fees and/ or fines were increased for parking violations, harbor services and 
various licenses. In addition, a combined fee was instituted for use of the landfill and 
access to Sandy Beach. 

Newly enacted legislation allows municipalities to collect court mandated parking 
fines but permits them to retain the monies. While an added burden is placed upon the 
Selectmen's, Collector's and Accountant's Offices, sufficient revenues should be 
generated to more than offset any inconveniences. 

The annual town meeting voted to exclude future fire chiefs from the Civil Service 
System as in the case of our police chief. Regretfully, Chief Piepenbrink has served 
notice of his retirement early next year. In accordance with the town meeting vote, a 
Fire Chief Selection Committee has been appointed and will soon conduct a search for a 
replacement. 

Following years of negotiations, an agreement has finally been reached for the ac- 
quisition of Penn Central's interest in their railroad right-of-way from the Scituate line 
to a point just short of the Hingham line. The necessary monies were appropriated at a 
special town meeting in December. Property titles will be researched and the acquisition 
should be finalized early next year. Thereby, this key piece of property will be retained 
for future town planning and development. 

All projects under the jurisdiction of the Selectmen that were authorized by the 
town meeting have been substantially completed. The steel understructure of Cunn- 
ingham Bridge was thoroughly sandblasted and painted. The street grade at the en- 
trance to Margin Court was reduced to improve safety for vehicles entering Elm Street. 

— 15 — 



The board extends a note of appreciation to all officials, boards, committees, 
employees and citizens for their support and cooperation over the past year. 

Respectfully submitted, 

Henry W. Ainslie, Jr., Chairman 

Rocco F. Laugelle 

Mary Jane E. McArthur 



JURY DUTY- 1981 



1. 


Allen, David W. 


35 Pond Street 


Engineer 


2. 


Barrunas, George A., Jr. 


54 Jerusalem Road 


Engineer 


3. 


Batts, Mark S. 


256 North Main Street 


Elect. Contr. 


4. 


Breitkreuz, George W. 


52 Fairoaks Lane 


Accountant 


5. 


Broadhurst, Austin, Jr. 


231 South Main Street 


Business 


6. 


Brown, Carleda A. 


67 Ripley Road 


Broker 


7. 


Car hart, Donna F. 


20 West Gate Lane 


Fash. Dir. 


8. 


Carroll, Lorraine M. 


216 South Main Street 


Housewife 


9. 


Cassens, Craig J. 


554 Jerusalem Road 


Banker 


10. 


Chittim, David 


1 30 Linden Drive 


Retired 


11. 


Clark, Eunice E. 


175 Hull Street 


Housewife 


12. 


Conway, Peter 


101 Pond Street 


Sales Mgr. 


13. 


Dedecz, Stanley J. 


618 Jerusalem Road 


Real Est. 


14. 


Dockray, Joseph M. 


375 North Main Street 


Accountant 


15. 


Doggett, Thomas A. 


12 Hugh Strain Road 


Engineer 


16. 


Dooley, Joseph R. 


124 Doane Street 


Real Est. 


17. 


Drago, Francis L., Jr. 


33 Rustic Drive 


Ins. Agent 


18. 


Emilson, Carl H. 


178 North Main Street 


Securities 


19. 


Ewing, Thomas 


108 Doane Street 


Planner 


20. 


Failinger, Joan L. 


160 Fairoaks Lane 


Housewife 


21. 


Fairchild, Barbara 


49 Pleasant Street 


Housewife 


22. 


Fox, John J. 


387 Beech wood Street 


Gas Pumper 


23. 


Gallop, Helen J. 


250 King Street 


At Home 


24. 


Gamst, Marylou 


73 Forest Avenue 


Homemaker 


25. 


Geary, Patricia L. 


57 Hillside Drive 


Housewife 


26. 


Getto, Carla 


36 Jerusalem Road 


Housewife 


27. 


Halloran, John Smith 


12 Pleasant Street 


Salesman 


28. 


Healey, Thomas M., Jr. 


49 Cushing Road 


Foreman 


29. 


James, Alan S. 


29 Norfolk Road 


Muncpl. Wrkr 


30. 


Jason, Harry S. 


16 Ash Street 


Foreman 


31. 


Jenkins, Leland H. 


301 Forest Avenue 


Engineer 


32. 


Kasameyer, Robert E. 


17 Pond Street 


Businessman 


33. 


Kehoe, Joseph F. 


28 Bayberry Lane 


Laborer 


34. 


Kennedy, John W. 


115 Beechwood Street 


Engineer 


35. 


King, Arthur C. 


75 Lamberts Lane 


Retired 


36. 


Litchfield, Patricia A. 


171 Beechwood Street 


Housewife 


37. 


Littlejohn, George M. 


103 Black Rock Road 


Salesman 


38. 


Magee, Janet C. 


508 Beechwood Street 


Housewife 



— 16 — 



39. Marsden, Marie E. 

40. Martin, Mary M. 

41. McClay, Adam A., Jr. 

42. McGee, James P. 

43. Mclnerney, John T. 

44. McKeough, Bernard A 

45. McMillen, Francis S. 

46. Murphy, Patricia G. 

47. Nussdorfer, Daniel 

48. Parmenter, Dorothea 

49. Parziale, Michael F. 

50. Pile, Wilson Hunt 

51. Ponitz, Donald 

52. Pool, John Stevens 

53. Pratt, Carlton S. 

54. Rattenbury, Henry A. 

55. Sanchez, Ellen M. 

56. Sargent, Francis H. 

57. Schmidt, Sondra H. 

58. Sharkey, Geraldine H. 

59. Sharkey, William O. 

60. Sheppard, Thomas W. 

61. Songer, Howard S. 

62. Soule, Elizabeth Ann 

63. Teixeira, Anthony 

64. Thompson, Leslie G. 

65. Townsend, Carol A. 

66. Travers, George F. 

67. Tuckerman, Grace R. 

68. Waal, Jeffrey C. 

69. Wadsworth, David H. 

70. Westover, Lillian 

71. Wheelwright, Frank S. 

72. Williams, John L., Jr. 

73. Wilson, Elianne M. 

74. Zaloga, Elaine P. 



62 Rust Way 

68 Pond Street 

352 Beechwood Street 

27 Hill Street 

176 Pond Street 

16 Virginia Lane 
9 Bailey Road 

27 Highland Avenue 
756 Jerusalem Road 
60 Reservoir Road 
11 Bayberry Lane 
65 Elm Street 

5 Diab Lane 

75 Brewster Road 

17 Hill Street 
Briarwood Lane 

227 Beechwood Street 

I Doane Street 
726 Jerusalem Road 

6 Margin Street 
6 Margin Street 
579 Jerusalem Road 
305 Fairoaks Lane 
41 Spring Street 

87 Elm Street 
56 Oak Street 

II Hillside Drive 
65 Pleasant Street 
393 South Main Street 
36 Old Pasture Road 
24 Joy Place 

472A Beechwood Street 
308 Beechwood Street 
84 Doane Street 
6 Woodland Drive 
148 Pond Street 



Housewife 

Housewife 

Sales 

Tel. Co. Repair 

Sales 

Salesman 

IBM 

Int. Des. 

Vice-Pres. 

Housewife 

Tech. Writer 

Consultant 

Manager 

Banker 

Turbine Op. 

Mailman 

Accountant 

Auto Parts Mgr. 

Bus. Mgr. 

Sales Rep. 

Supervisor 

Ins. Broker 

Vice-Pres. 

Lab Tech. 

Acct. 

Salesman 

Housewife 

Let. Carrier 

Housewife 

Engineer 

Dept. Mgr. 

Qual. Control 

Fire Fighter 

Salesman 

Housewife 

Housewife 



— 17 — 



Town Clerk's Report 
of the Annual Town Meeting 

April 4, 1981 



At the Annual Business Meeting held at the Cohasset High School Auditorium at 
1:00 P.M., the following articles were contained in the Warrant and acted upon as 
recorded. 

Checkers previously appointed by the Selectmen for entrance and sworn in by 
Town Clerk Charles A. Marks at 12:45 P.M. were Margaret C. Hernan, Mary N. 
Grassie, Mary M. Brennock and Constance Jones. 

Tellers appointed by the Moderator David E. Place reported to work at 1:00 p.m. 
were Bernard Mulcahy, Robert Pape, Nancy Sladen and Fred Howe. 

The number of voters present as checked on the incoming voting lists was 350. 

The meeting was called to order by the Moderator at 1:30 p.m. and the Town Clerk 
proceeded to read the call of the meeting. 

Rev. John Kohane gave the invocation. 

Members of the Cohasset Boy Scout Troop lead the pledge of allegiance to the flag. 

Article 1. To choose all Town Officers not required to be elected by ballot. 
MOVED. That the appropriate appointing authority as set forth by the General Laws 
appoint all Town Officers not required to be elected by ballot. 
Article 1 voted unanimously by a voice vote. 

Article 2. To act upon the reports of the various Town Officers as printed in the 
Annual Town Report for 1980. 

MOVED. That the report of the various Town Officers as printed in the Annual Town 
Report for 1980 be accepted. 
Article 2 voted unanimously by a voice vote. 

Article 3. To hear the report of any Committee heretofore chosen and act thereon. 
Police Chief Selection Committee 

The Committee's work is completed and the committee be discharged with a vote 
of thanks. 

Voted unanimously by a voice vote. 

MOVED. That the report of any committee heretofore chosen be heard and that the 
reports of Town Committees be heard, accepted, and that the Committees continue in 
office. 
Article 3 voted unanimously by a voice vote. 

Article 4. To see if the Town will vote to fix the salaries and compensation of 
Elected Officers, and to see what sums the Town will vote to raise and appropriate, 
from available funds, or otherwise, for the payment of said salaries and compensation, 
expenses, equipment and outlays, capital and otherwise, of the several Town Depart- 
ments, for the ensuing fiscal year, or act on anything relating thereto. 
MOVED. That this article be considered, covered and acted upon in one vote, that the 
sum of $6,931,894.00 is appropriated, the sum of $48,972.00 for salaries of elected 
Town Officers as follows: Town Clerk, $4,599.00; Clerk, Board of Registrars, $329.00; 
Highway Surveyor, $17,200.00; Moderator, $125.00; Treasurer-Collector, $19,919.00; 
Selectmen, $3,100.00; Assessors, $3,700.00; for the ensuing fiscal year and that 

— 18 — 



$6,882,922.00 for Personal Services, Expenses, Capital Outlays, Interest, Maturing 
Debt and other charges for the various departments for the ensuing fiscal year said be- 
ing recommended for all purposes, itemized per accounts numbered 1-00 thru 49-00 in- 
clusive, copy attached hereto, and to meet said appropriation the following transfers are 
authorized from: Income from Trust Funds — Parks: Wheelwright Park, $1,581.00; 
Wadleigh Park, $300.00; Robert Charles Billings, $64.00; Billings-Pratt, $55.00; Dog 
Licenses from County, $990.75; Income from Trust Fund— Library, $2,800.00; State 
Aid for Libraries, $3,892.50; Income from Trust Funds — Cemeteries: Woodside, 
$5,000.00; Beechwood, $400.00; Federal Revenue Sharing Funds received or to be 
received, $89,000.00; the balance as follows: from Water Revenue, $521,652.00 and 
t axation the su m of $6,306,158.75. 

Amendment to Article 4 
MOVED. That the motion to Article 4 be amended by transferring $70,000.00 under 
Fire Dept.: Personal Services Account No. 13-00 to a new account numbered Fire 
Dept; Personal Services No. 13-06 designated as Beechwood Fire Station so that 
$70,000.00 be deducted from the figure $393,353.00 under Fire Dept., Personal Services 
Account No. 13-00 and that the said figure $393,353.00 under Fire Dept., Personal Ser- 
vices Account No. 13-00 be striken and in place thereof shall be inserted $323,353.00; 
that, after Account No. 13-05 there be inserted a new Account No. 13-06 Fire Dept., 
personal services, Beechwood Station in the amount of $70,000.00. 
Amendment defeated by a voice vote. 
Main motion under Article 4 voted unanimously by a voice vote. 



— 19 — 



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27 — 



RESOLUTION BY DONNA MAGEE 
RESOLVED: That a Search Committee be appointed to assist in the selection of a per- 
son to fill the position of Executive Secretary to the board of Selectmen. The Search 
Committee shall consist of five members, appointed by the Selectmen, the Chairman of 
the Advisory Committee, and the Moderator. The Search Committee shall advertise the 
position of Executive Secretary locally, in a newspaper with statewide circulation, and 
elsewhere as they consider necessary. The Committee shall examine applications and in- 
terview applicants as they deem appropriate. The Committee shall then submit the 
names of three (3) most highly qualified candidates to the Board of Selectmen, from 
which the Board shall select the person to fill the position of Executive Secretary. 
Resolution voted by a voice vote. 

RESOLUTION BY MARIA A. PLANTE 
BE IT RESOLVED: To see if the citizens assembled at the Annual Town Meeting held 
on Saturday, April 4, 1981— in the Cohasset High School Auditorium, Cohasset, 
Massachusetts (County of Norfolk)— would act favorably upon having a study by Har- 
vard University's Office of Community Assistance relative to the possible 
economic — social — environmental — legal — and demographic effects of a Gambling 
Casino in this area. Research to be conducted by the staff from Harvard University's 
School of Economics — School of Social Science — Environment — and Business and 
Law Schools. 

Upon community approval of this Resolution, Harvard University will seek third party 
funds, as this is to be an unbiased and unprejudiced report with Harvard University tak- 
ing no stand on this issue. 
Resolution voted by a voice vote. 

Article 5. (Inserted by the Board of Selectmen at the request of the Personnel 
Committee, Millard L. Drake, Chairman, and others.) 

To hear and act upon the report and recommendations of the Personnel Commit- 
tee, and to see if the Town will vote to amend its Personnel Classification By-Law 
Schedule by adopting or amending and heretofore adopted and to raise and appropriate 
a sum of money necessary to pay said increases in compensation according to any 
amendments to said Personnel Classification By-Law Schedule, for the ensuing fiscal 
year or act on anything relating thereto. 



SALARY SCHEDULE 



SCHEDULE NO. 1 


HOURLY 




July 1, 1981 to 










June 30, 1982 


Pay Group 


Min. Rate 


1st Step 


2nd Step 


Max. Rate 


SI 


4.27 


4.41 


4.57 


4.67 


S2 


4.41 


4.57 


4.67 


4.98 


S3 


4.57 


4.67 


4.98 


5.28 


S4 


4.67 


4.98 


5.28 


5.56 


S5 


4.98 


5.28 


5.56 


5.81 


S6 


5.28 


5.56 


5.81 


6.12 


S7 


5.56 


5.81 


6.12 


6.44 



28 



S8 


13,125 


S9 


13,989 


S10 


14,790 


Sll 


15,414 


S12 


16,380 


SB 


16,843 


S14 


17,849 


S15 


18,484 


S16 


21,367 


S17 


22,507 


S18 


23,584 


SCHEDULE NO 


.2 



ANNUAL 




13,615 


14,062 


14,397 


14,804 


15,239 


15,690 


15,889 


16,366 


16,894 


17,411 


17,384 


17,927 


18,582 


19,320 


19,211 


19,949 


22,199 


23,061 


23,384 


24,294 


24,623 


25,581 


ANNUAL 





14,533 
15,213 
16,135 
16,843 
17,929 
18,512 
20,046 
20,682 
23,960 
25,240 
26,579 

July 1, 1981 to 
June 30, 1982 

Police Department 
(Per Collective Bargaining Agreement) 

PS-9 15,485 15,849 16,213 16,756 

PS-11 — — — 18,600 

PS- 12 — — — 20,645 

Police officers working night shifts are paid an additional premium of 6 1 /2%. 

Police Chief per Contract Sept. 2, 1980 

1st year 27,000 

2nd year 28,500 

3rd year 28,500 

SCHEDULE NO. 3 ANNUAL July 1, 1981 to 

June 30, 1982 

Fire Department 
(Per Collective Bargaining Agreement) 

16,030 
17,144 
18,589 
20,425 
28,854 

FS-15 Fire Chief while not covered by Collective Bargaining agreement is paid at a rate 
equal to 1.8 times the Maximum Rate of FS-9 in accordance with Mass. G.L. Ch. 48 
Section 57G. 



FS-9 


14,921 


15,292 


15,679 


FS-10 


— 


— 


— 


FS-11 


17,300 


17,731 


18,157 


FS-12 


19,177 


19,442 


19,935 


FS-15 


— 


— 


— 



SCHEDULE NO. 4 


HOURLY 




July 1, 1981 to 
June 30, 1982 


Wl 4.93 


5.08 


5.27 


5.41 


VV2 5.24 


5.39 


5.56 


5.73 


W3 5.46 


5.63 


5.83 


6.00 


VV4 5.73 


5.86 


6.03 


6.22 



29 



W5 6.00 6.14 




6.34 




6.49 




W6 6.15 6.36 




6.50 




6.72 




W7 6.29 6.45 




6.54 




6.80 




W8 6.34 6.49 




6.62 




6.85 




W9 6.53 6.73 




6.83 




7.06 




W10 6.82 6.94 




7.11 




7.27 




Wll 7.10 7.30 




7.50 




7.71 




W12 7.45 7.68 




7.87 




8.08 




SCHEDULE NO. 5 PART TIME POSITIONS 






RATE 










July 1, 


L981 to 










June 30, 1982 


Caretaker of Perkins Cemetery and Beechwood Cemetery 




$ 


3.96 


Inspector of Slaughtering and Animals 










250.00 


Veterans' Agent 








1,600.00 


Assistant Harbor Master — Per Hour 










4.25 


Night Patrol — Harbor — Per Hour 










4.25 


Member, Board of Registrars 










326.00 


Sealer of Weights & Measures 










500.00 


Constable — Per Notice 










15.00 


Intermittent Patrolman — Per Hour 










5.33 


Election Officers — Per Hour 










3.22 


Election Clerk — Per Hour 










3.48 


Election Warden— Per Hour 










3.79 


Casual Labor — Per Hour 










3.76 


Grave Digger — Per Grave 










45.00 


Director of Civil Defense 










200.00 


Intermittent Firefighter — Per Hour 










5.33 


Shellfish Constable 










100.00 


Pages (Library) Per Hour 










2.72 


Custodian (Library) Per Hour 










5.46 


Planning Board — Administrative Secretary 










4.12 


Zoning Board of Appeals — Secretary 










4.87 


Conservation Commission — Clerical Assistance 










4.12 


Dog Officer 








2,000.00 


LIST OF DEPARTMENTS 






Pay 


Positions 






Department 


Group 


Authorized 


Sched Hours 


Board of Selectmen 












Administrative Secretary 


S7 




1 


1 


35 


Clerk 


S3 




1 


1 


35 


Town Accountant 


S18 




1 


1 




Assistant Accountant and Clerk 


S6 




1 


1 


35 


Clerk-Bookkeeper 


S5 




1 


1 


35 


Treasurer-Collector 












Assistant Treasurer and Clerk 


S6 




1 


1 


35 



30 — 



Clerk 


S5 


1 1 


35 


Clerk 


S4 


1 1 


10 


Board of Assessors 








Clerk 


S6 


1 1 


35 


Clerk Typist 


S3 


1 1 


20 


Town Clerk 








Clerk and Assistant Town Clerk 


S6 


1 1 


35 


Town Hall Custodian 


W3 


1 4 


40 


Police Department 








Police Chief 




I 2 




Lieutenant 


PS12 


1 2 


37/2 


Sergeant 


PS11 


I 2 


31 Vi 


Patrolman 


PS9 1 


4 2 


11 Vi 


Clerk/Dispatcher 


S4 


1 1 


40 


Fire Department 








Fire Chief 


FS15 


I 3 




Deputy Chief 


FS12 


1 3 


42 


Captain 


FS11 : 


I 3 


42 


Firefighter-Master Mechanic 


FS10 


1 3 


42 


Private 


FS9 2 


3 


42 


Wire Department 








Superintendent 


S14 


1 1 




Engineer 


W12 


L 4 


40 


Lineman 


W5 


4 




Lineman Apprentice 


W4 


4 




Building Inspector & Zoning Officer 


S12 


I 1 


40 


Tree and Park Department 








Superintendent — Working 


S12 


I 1 


40 


Skilled Laborer 


W7 


I 4 


40 


Tree Climber 


W5 


I 4 


40 


Laborer 


W4 


4 


40 


Laborer-Cemetery 


W2 


I 4 


40 


Board of Health 








Health Agent 


S13 1 


I 1 




Clerk 


S3 ] 


I 1 


17/2 


Sewer Department 








Chief Operator 


S15 


1 1 




Operator II 


W8 


4 




Operator I 


W5 1 


I 4 


40 


Operator-Trainee 


W2 1 


I 4 





— 31 — 



Laborer 


Wl 




4 




Clerk 


S3 


1 


1 


17 >/ 


Highway Department 
Working Foreman 
Supervisor of Disposal Area 
Heavy Equipment Operator 
Skilled Laborer 


W10 
W9 
W8 
W5 


1 

1 
3 


4 
4 
4 
4 


40 
40 
40 
40 


Laborer — Disposal Area 
Laborer— Truck Driver 


W3 
W2 


1 


4 
4 


40 


Laborer 


Wl 


1 


4 


40 


Harbor Department 
Harbor Master 


Sll 


1 


1 




Library 
Chief Librarian 


S16 


1 


1 




Librarian (2) 
Librarian (2) 
Clerks (3) 
Custodian 


S8 
S8 

S2 


2 
2 
3 
1 


1 
1 
1 
5 


35 
20 
20 
17 


Pages 






5 





S17 


1 


1 




S16 




1 




S14 


1 


1 




S14 




1 




S6 


1 


1 


35 


W10 


1 


4 


40 


W9 




4 


40 


W9 


1 


4 


40 


W8 


2 


4 


40 


W5 


2 


4 


40 


Wl 


1 


4 


40 



Recreation Department 
Recreation Director S13 

Water Department 
Superintendent 
Acting Superintendent 
Plant Supervisor 
Systems Supervisor 
Clerk 

Working Foreman 
Equipment Operator 
Operator- Lab Director 
Plant Operators 
Utility Man 
Meter Reader 

SCHEDULE I 

COST OF AMENDMENTS TO PERSONNEL COMMITTEE BY-LAW 

IN ACCORDANCE WITH ARTICLE 5 

FOLIO DEPARTMENT 

2-00 Selectmen's Office— Personal Services $ 2,010.00 

3-00 Accountant's Office — Personal Services 3,359.00 

4-00 Treasurer's Office — Personal Services 2,159.00 

6-00 Assessor' s Of fice— Personal Services 1 , 1 50.00 

9-00 Town Clerk' s Of fice— Personal Services 829.00 

1 1-00 Town Hall— Personal Services 877.00 

15-00 Wire Dept.— Personal Services 2,669.00 

— 32 — 



17-00 Building Inspector — Personal Services 

18-00 Tree and Park Dept.— Personal Services 

20-00 Board of Health— Personal Services 

23-00 Disposal Area— Personal Services 

24-00 Sewer Dept. — Personal Services 

25-00 Highway Dept. — Personal Services 

29-00 Harbor Dept.— Personal Services 

34-00 Library Dept. — Personal Services 

36-00 Recreation Dept.— Personal Services 

46-00 Water Dept.— Personal Services 

47-00 Cemeteries — Personal Services 



MOVED. That the report and recommendation of the Personnel Committee with 
respect to amending the Personnel Classification By-Law Schedule be and hereby is 
amended by adopting, inserting and substituting the following schedule for the schedule 
heretofore adopted; and that the sum of $10,851. be appropriated from Water Depart- 
ment revenue and the balance of $39,221. is raised and appropriated by taxation to pay 
increases set forth in the amended schedule for the ensuing fiscal period and these 
amounts are to be credited to the personal services appropriation accounts effected in 
accordance with the attached schedule. 



1,251.00 


3,172.00 


1,593.00 


1,442.00 


2,484.00 


5,429.00 


1,175.00 


7,495.00 


1,292.00 


10,851.00 


835.00 


$50,072.00 







SALARY SCHEDULE 




SCHEDULE NO. 1 


HOURLY 




July 1,1981 to 










June 30, 1982 


Pay Group 


Min. Rate 


1st Step 


2nd Step 


Max. Rate 


SI 


4.27 


4.41 


4.57 


4.67 


S2 


4.41 


4.57 


4.67 


4.98 


S3 


4.57 


4.67 


4.98 


5.28 


S4 


4.67 


4.98 


5.28 


5.56 


S5 


4.98 


5.28 


5.56 


5.81 


S6 


5.28 


5.56 


5.81 


6.12 


S7 


5.56 


5.81 

ANNUAL 


6.12 


6.44 


S8 


13,125 


13,615 


14,062 


14,533 


S9 


13,989 


14,397 


14,804 


15,213 


S10 


14,790 


15,239 


15,690 


16,135 


Sll 


15,414 


15,889 


16,366 


16,843 


S12 


16,380 


16,894 


17,411 


17,929 


S13 


16,843 


17,384 


17,927 


18,512 


S14 


17,849 


18,582 


19,320 


20,046 


S15 


18,484 


19,211 


19,949 


20,682 


S16 


21,367 


22,199 


23,061 


23,960 


S17 


22,507 


23,384 


24,294 


25,240 


S18 


23,584 


24,623 


25,581 


26,579 



-33 



SCHEDULE NO. 2 ANNUAL July 1,1981 to 

June 30, 1982 

Police Department 
(Per Collective Bargaining Agreement) 
PS-9 15,485 15,849 16,213 16,756 

PS-11 — — — 18,600 

PS- 12 — — — 20,645 

Police officers working night shifts are paid an additional premium of 6!/2%. 

Police Chief per Contract Sept. 2, 1980 

1st year 27,000 

2nd year 28,500 

3rd year 28,500 

SCHEDULE NO. 3 ANNUAL July 1, 1981 to 

June 30, 1982 

Fire Department 
(Per Collective Bargaining Agreement) 



FS-9 


14,921 


15,292 


15,679 


16,030 


FS-10 


— 


— 


— 


17,144 


FS-11 


17,300 


17,731 


18,157 


18,589 


FS-12 


19,177 


19,442 


19,935 


20,425 


FS-15 


— 


— 


— 


28,854 



FS-15 Fire Chief while not covered by Collective Bargaining agreement is paid at a rate 
equal to 1.8 times the Maximum Rate of FS-9 in accordance with Mass. G.L. Ch. 48 
Section 57G. 



SCHEDULE NO. 4 


HOURLY 




July 1, 1981 to 










June 30, 1982 


Wl 


4.93 


5.08 


5.27 


5.41 


W2 


5.24 


5.39 


5.56 


5.73 


W3 


5.46 


5.63 


5.83 


6.00 


W4 


5.73 


5.86 


6.03 


6.22 


W5 


6.00 


6.14 


6.34 


6.49 


W6 


6.15 


6.36 


6.50 


6.72 


W7 


6.29 


6.45 


6.54 


6.80 


W8 


6.34 


6.49 


6.62 


6.85 


W9 


6.53 


6.73 


6.83 


7.06 


W10 


6.82 


6.94 


7.11 


7.27 


Wll 


7.10 


7.30 


7.50 


7.71 


W12 


7.45 


7.68 


7.87 


8.08 



34 



SCHEDULE NO. 5 PART TIME POSITIONS 




RATE 








July 1 


, 1981 to 








June 30, 1982 


Caretaker of Perkins Cemetery and Beechwood Cemetery 




$ 3.96 


Inspector of Slaughtering and Animals 








250.00 


Veterans' Agent 








1,600.00 


Assistant Harbor Master — Per Hour 








4.25 


Night Patrol— Harbor— Per Hour 








4.25 


Member, Board of Registrars 








326.00 


Sealer of Weights & Measures 








500.00 


Constable — Per Notice 








15.00 


Intermittent Patrolman — Per Hour 








5.33 


Election Officers — Per Hour 








3.22 


Election Clerk— Per Hour 








3.48 


Election Warden — Per Hour 








3.79 


Casual Labor — Per Hour 








3.76 


Grave Digger — Per Grave 








45.00 


Director of Civil Defense 








200.00 


Intermittent Firefighter — Per Hour 








5.33 


Shellfish Constable 








100.00 


Pages (Library) Per Hour 








2.72 


Custodian (Library) Per Hour 








5.46 


Planning Board— Administrative Secretary 








4.12 


Zoning Board of Appeals — Secretary 








4.87 


Conservation Commission — Clerical Assistance 








4.12 


Dog Officer 








2,000.00 


LIST OF DEPARTMENTS 










Pay 


Positions 






Department 


Group 


Authorized 


Sched 


Hours 


Board of Selectmen 










Administrative Secretary 


S7 


1 


1 


35 


Clerk 


S3 


1 


1 


35 


Town Accountant 


S18 


1 


1 




Assistant Accountant and Clerk 


S6 


1 


1 


35 


Clerk-Bookkeeper 


S5 


1 


1 


35 


Treasurer-Collector 










Assistant Treasurer and Clerk 


S6 


1 


1 


35 


Clerk 


S5 


1 


1 


35 


Clerk 


S4 


1 


1 


10 


Board of Assessors 










Clerk 


S6 


1 


1 


35 


Clerk Typist 


S3 


1 


1 


20 


Town Clerk 










Clerk and Assistant Town Clerk 


S6 


1 


1 


35 



35 



Town Hall Custodian 



W3 



40 



Police Department 










Police Chief 






2 




Lieutenant 


PS12 




2 


37 Vi 


Sergeant 


PS11 


2 


2 


37 Vi 


Patrolman 


PS9 


14 


2 


37 Vi 


Clerk/Dispatcher 


S4 




1 


40 


Fire Department 










Fire Chief 


FS15 




3 




Deputy Chief 


FS12 




' 3 


42 


Captain 


FS11 


2 


3 


42 


Firefighter-Master Mechanic 


FS10 




3 


42 


Private 


FS9 


20 


3 


42 


Wire Department 










Superintendent 


S14 




1 




Engineer 


W12 




4 


40 


Lineman 


W5 




4 




Lineman Apprentice 


W4 




4 




Building Inspector & Zoning Officer 


S12 




1 


40 


Tree and Park Department 










Superintendent — Working 


S12 




1 


40 


Skilled Laborer 


W7 




4 


40 


Tree Climber 


W5 




4 


40 


Laborer 


W4 




4 


40 


Laborer-Cemetery 


W2 




4 


40 


Board of Health 










Health Agent 


S13 




1 




Clerk 


S3 




1 


17»/2 


Sewer Department 










Chief Operator 


S15 




1 




Operator II 


W8 




4 




Operator I 


W5 




4 


40 


Operator-Trainee 


W2 




4 




Laborer 


Wl 




4 




Clerk 


S3 




1 


YlVi 


Highway Department 










Working Foreman 


W10 




4 


40 


Supervisor of Disposal Area 


W9 




4 


40 


Heavy Equipment Operator 


W8 




4 


40 


Skilled Laborer 


W5 




4 


40 


Laborer— Disposal Area 


W3 




4 




Laborer — Truck Driver 


W2 




4 


40 


Laborer 


Wl 




4 


40 



36 



Harbor Department 
Harbor Master 

Library 

Chief Librarian 

Librarian (2) 

Librarian (2) 

Clerks (3) 

Custodian 

Pages 
Recreation Department 

Recreation Director 

Water Department 
Superintendent 
Acting Superintendent 
Plant Supervisor 
Systems Supervisor 
Clerk 

Working Foreman 
Equipment Operator 
Operator-Lab Director 
Plant Operators 
Utility Man 
Meter Reader 



Sll 

S16 

S8 

S8 

S2 



S13 

S17 

S16 

S14 

S14 

S6 

W10 

W9 

W9 

W8 

W5 

Wl 



1 




1 


35 


1 


20 


1 


20 


5 


17 


5 





1 




1 




1 




1 


35 


4 


40 


4 


40 


4 


40 


4 


40 


4 


40 


4 


40 



SCHEDULE I 

COST OF AMENDMENTS TO PERSONNEL COMMITTEE BY-LAW 

IN ACCORDANCE WITH ARTICLE 5 



FOLIO DEPARTMENT 

2-00 Selectmen's Office — Personal Services 

3-00 Accountant's Office — Personal Services 

4-00 Treasurer's Office — Personal Services 

6-00 Assessor's Office— Personal Services 

9-00 Town Clerk' s Office — Personal Services 

1 1-00 Town Hall— Personal Services 

15-00 Wire Dept.— Personal Services 

17-00 Building Inspector— Personal Services 

1 8-00 Tree and Park Dept. —Personal Services 

20-00 Board of Health— Personal Services 

23-00 Disposal Area — Personal Services 

24-00 Sewer Dept. — Personal Services 

25-00 Highway Dept. — Personal Services 

29-00 Harbor Dept. — Personal Services 

34-00 Library Dept. — Personal Services 

36-00 Recreation Dept.— Personal Services 

46-00 Water Dept.— Personal Services 

47-00 Cemeteries— Personal Services 



Article 5 voted unanimously by a voice vote. 



$ 2,010.00 

3,359.00 

2,159.00 

1,150.00 

829.00 

877.00 

2,669.00 

1,251.00 

3,172.00 

1,593.00 

1,442.00 

2,484.00 

5,429.00 

1,175.00 

7,495.00 

1,292.00 

10,851.00 

835.00 

$50,072.00 



37 



Article 6. (Inserted by the Board of Selectmen, Arthur L. Clark, Chairman and 
others.) 

To hear and act upon the report and recommendations of the Selectmen with 
respect to salaries of the Town Elected Officials and to see if the Town will vote to 
accept said recommendations recommending and adopting, or amending and adopting 
the schedule heretofore accepted and adopted and to raise and appropriate a sum of 
money necessary to pay for the increase in salary of the Treasurer-Collector and the 
Highway Surveyor for the ensuing fiscal year or act on anything relating thereto. 

SALARY SCHEDULE ELECTED OFFICIALS 

(For Information Only — Not Subject to Compensation Plan) 

Job Title Annual Rates July 1, 1981 to 

June 30, 1982 

Town Clerk $ 4,599.00 

Clerk, Board of Registrars 329.00 

Highway Surveyor 19,490.00 

Moderator 125.00 

Treasurer-Collector 21,413.00 

Board of Selectmen 

Chairman 1,100.00 

Member 1,100.00 

Board of Assessors 

Chairman 1,300.00 

Member 1,200.00 

SCHEDULE 2 

COST OF CHANGES IN ANNUAL RATES OF ELECTED OFFICIALS 

IN ACCORDANCE WITH ARTICLE 6 

Folio Department Elected Officials 

4-00 Treasurer-Collector Salary $1,494.00 

25-00 Highway Surveyor 2,290.00 

$3,784.00 

MOVED. That the report and recommendation of the Board of Selectmen be and 
hereby is accepted and the following salary schedule for the Town Elected Officials be 
and hereby is adjusted, accepted and substituted for the schedule heretofore adjusted 
and that the sum of $3,784.00 be and hereby is raised and appropriated by taxation to 
pay for increases of salaries of Treasurer-Collector, Highway Surveyor as set forth in 
the substituted schedule for the ensuing fiscal period, and this amount is to be credited 
to the salary appropriation accounts affected in accordance with the attached schedule. 



38 



SALARY SCHEDULE ELECTED OFFICIALS 

(For Information Only— Not Subject To Compensation Plan) 

Job Title Annual Rates July 1, 1981 to 

June 30, 1982 

Town Clerk $ 4,599.00 

Clerk, Board of Registrars 329.00 

Highway Surveyor 19,490.00 

Moderator 125.00 

Treasurer-Collector 21,413.00 

Board of Selectmen 

Chairman 1,100.00 

Member 1,000.00 

Board of Assessors 

Chairman 1,300.00 

Member 1,200.00 

SCHEDULE 2 

COST OF CHANGES IN ANNUAL RATES OF ELECTED OFFICIALS 

IN ACCORDANCE WITH ARTICLE 6 

Folio Department Elected Officials 

4-00 Treasurer-Collector Salary $ 1 ,494.00 

25-00 Highway Surveyor 2,290.00 

$3,784.00 
Article 6 voted unanimously by a voice vote. 

Article 7. To see if the Town will raise and/ or appropriate the sum of $100,000. 
for the purpose of a Reserve Fund, and to meet said appropriation $33,277.87 be 
transferred from Overlay Surplus and the balance by taxation, or act on anything 
relating thereto. 

MOVED. That the Town raise and appropriate the sum of $100,000.00 for the purpose 
of a Reserve Fund and to meet said appropriation, $33,277.87 be transferred from 
Reserve Fund Overlay Surplus and that $66,722.13 be raised by taxation. 
Article 7 voted unanimously by a voice vote. 

Article 8. To see if the Town will assume liability in the manner provided in Sec- 
tion 29 of Chapter 91 of the General Laws, as most recently amended by Chapter 5, 
Acts of 1955, for all damages that may be incurred by work to be performed by the 
Department of Public Works of Massachusetts for the improvements, development, 
maintenance and protection of tidal and non-tidal rivers and streams, harbors, 
tidewaters and foreshores and shores along a public beach including Merrimac and 
Connecticut Rivers, in accordance with Section II of Chapter 91 of the General Laws, 
and authorize the Selectmen to execute and deliver a bond of indemnity therefor to the 
Commonwealth or act on anything relating thereto. 

MOVED. That the Town assume liability in the manner provided in Section 29 of 
Chapter 91 of the General Laws, as most recently amended by Chapter 5, Acts of 1955, 
for all damages that may be incurred by work to be performed by the Department of 
Public Works of Massachusetts for the improvements, development, maintenance and 

— 39 — 



protection of tidal and non-tidal rivers and streams, harbors, tidewaters and foreshores 
and shores along a public beach including Merrimac and Connecticut Rivers, in accor- 
dance with Section II of Chapter 91 of the General Laws, and authorize the Selectmen 
to execute and deliver a bond of indemnity therefore to the Commonwealth. 
Article 8 voted unanimously by a voice vote. 

Article 9. To see if the Town will raise and appropriate or transfer from available 
funds the sum of $18, 121 .00 for the use of the South Shore Regional School District, or 
act on anything relating thereto. 

MOVED. That the sum of $18,121.00 be and hereby is raised by taxation and ap- 
propriated for the use of the South Shore Regional School District for the ensuing fiscal 
year to pay Cohasset's share of the assessment for the South Shore Regional School 
District. 
Article 9 voted unanimously by a voice vote. 

Article 10. To see if the Town will authorize the Town Treasurer, with the ap- 
proval of the Selectmen, to borrow money from time to time in anticipation of the 
revenue of the financial year beginning July 1, 1981, in accordance with the provisions 
of the General Laws, Chapter 44, Section 4, and to issue a note or notes therefor, 
payable within one year, and to renew any note or notes as may be given for any period 
of less than one year in accordance with General Laws, Chapter 44, Section 17, or act 
on anything relating thereto. 

MOVED: That the Town authorize the Town Treasurer, with the approval of the 
Selectmen, to borrow money from time to time in anticipation of the revenue of the 
Financial year beginning July 1, 1981, in accordance with the provisions of the General 
Laws, Chapter 44, Section 4, and to issue a note or notes therefor, payable within one 
year, and to renew any note or notes as may be given for any period of less than one 
year in accordance with General Laws, Chapter 44, Section 17. 
Article 10 voted unanimously by a voice vote. 

Article 11. To see if the Town will raise and appropriate the sum of $2,739.00 for 
the purpose of maintaining during the ensuing year the mosquito control works and im- 
provements of low lands and swamps as estimated and certified by the State Reclama- 
tion Board in accordance with the provisions of Chapter 112, Acts of 1931, or act on 
anything relating thereto. 

MOVED. That the Town raise and appropriate the sum of $2,739.00 by taxation for 
the purpose of maintaining during the ensuing year the mosquito control works and im- 
provements of low lands and swamps as estimated and certified by the State Reclama- 
tion Board in accordance with the provisions of Chapter 112, Acts of 1931. 
Article 1 1 voted by a voice vote. 

Article 12. To see if the Town, acting upon the jurisdiction and provisions of 
Chapter 242 of the General Laws, will join with other Towns in a mosquito control 
project and will raise and appropriate a sum of money for the purpose of paying 
Cohasset's share therefor, the same to be paid to the Massachusetts Reclamation Board, 
or act on anything relating thereto. 
MOVED. That this article be indefinitely postponed. 
Article 12 voted unanimously by a voice vote. 



— 40 



Article 13. To see if the Town will raise and appropriate the sum of $1 ,230.00 to be 
used for its proportion of the cost for the control of insect, vegetable and animal life in 
Straits Pond for fiscal 1982, as advised by the State Reclamation Board as provided by 
Chapter 557 of the Acts of 1955, as amended, or act on anything relative thereto. 
MOVED. That the Town raise and appropriate the sum of $1,230.00 by taxation to be 
used for its proportion of the cost for the control of insect, vegetable and animal life in 
Straits Pond for fiscal 1982, as advised by the State Reclamation Board as provided by 
Chapter 557 of the acts of 1955. 
Article 13 voted unanimously by a voice vote. 

Article 14. To see if the Town will raise and appropriate the sum of $1,600.00 to 
increase the salary of the Town Clerk to $6,199.00, and to meet said appropriation the 
sum of $1,600.00 be transferred from Elections and Registration and Town 
Meeting— Personal Services, Account #10.00, or act on anything relating thereto. 
MOVED. That the Town appropriate the sum of $1 ,600.00 to increase the salary of the 
Town Clerk to $6,199.00, and to meet said appropriation the sum of $1,600.00 be 
transferred from Election and Registration and Town Meeting— Personal Services, 
Account #10.00. 
Article 14 voted by a voice vote. 

Article 15. To see if the Town will raise and appropriate funds to pay the following 
unpaid bills of prior fiscal years, or act on anything relating thereto: 

Hingham Water Co. Invoice 4194 dated 9/30/75 $1 , 160.29 

Hingham Water Co. Invoice 4904 dated 12/30/77 392. 17 

Hingham Water Co. Invoice 5024 dated 7/31/78 1 , 149.09 

MOVED. That the Town raise and appropriate the sum of $2,701 .55 by taxation to pay 
the following unpaid bills or prior fiscal years: 

Hingham Water Co. Invoice 4194 dated 9/30/75 $1 , 160.29 

Hingham Water Co. Invoice 4904 dated 12/30/77 392. 17 

Hingham Water Co. Invoice 5024 dated 7/3 1/78 1 , 149.09 
Article 15 voted unanimously by a voice vote. 

Article 16. To see if the Town will raise and appropriate a sum of money to paint 
the steel works under Cunningham's Bridge, or act on anything relating thereto. 
MOVED. That the Town raise and appropriate the sum of $18,000.00 by taxation to 
paint the steel works under Cunningham's Bridge. 
Article 16 voted unanimously by a voice vote. 

THE FOLLOWING RESOLUTION 
BY HENRY AINSLIE MEMBER OF THE BOARD OF SELECTMEN 

Be it resolved that; 

Whereas the distinguished Chairman of the Board of Selectmen, Arthur L. Clark, 
has not sought re-election after untiringly and diligently serving on the Board for four- 
teen years, the last ten as Chairman; 

And whereas he has devoted over four decades to the service of his town serving 
twelve years on the School Committee, six years on the Advisory Committee, three 
years as Chairman of the Board of Water Commissioners while at the same time serving 
on numerous other special committees; 

— 41 — 



And whereas he was instrumental in initiating many forward reaching projects not 
the least of which are the Housing for the Elderly and the new reservoir and water treat- 
ment plant; 

And whereas his concern for and service to individuals of all walks of life has 
touched countless numbers not only in his official capacity but also as a sensitive caring 
citizen; 

Now, therefore, be it the expression of this meeting here assembled to proclaim the 
Town's sincere gratitude for his dedicated service with a wish to Arthur and his wife, 
Eunice, for continued good health and success for the future. 
Resolution voted by a unanimous vote. 

Article 17. To see if the Town will vote to authorize the Board of Selectmen to ac- 
cept or enter into a contract for the expenditure of any funds allotted by the Com- 
monwealth and/ or County for the construction, reconstruction and improvement of 
Town Roads, or act on anything relating thereto. 

MOVED. That the Town vote to authorize the Board of Selectmen to accept or enter 
into a contract for the expenditure of any funds allotted or to be allotted by the Com- 
monwealth and/or County for the construction, reconstruction and improvement of 
Town roads. 
Article 17 voted unanimously by a voice vote. 

Article 18. To see if the Town will raise and appropriate the sum of $35,000.00 for 
resurfacing with bituminous concrete certain streets in the Town, including any other 
work relating thereto, or act on anything relating thereto. 

MOVED. That the Town raise and appropriate the sum of $35,000.00 by taxation for 
resurfacing with bituminous concrete certain streets in the Town, including any other 
work relating thereto. 
Article 18 voted unanimously by a voice vote. 

Article 19. To see if the Town will raise and appropriate $2,800.00 for the purpose 
of correcting the drainage problem on Forest Notch, Cohasset by increasing the size of 
the drainage pipes, performing work incidental thereto, and to secure necessary 
easements from owners of private property or act on anything relating thereto. 
MOVED. That the Board of Selectmen be instructed to secure easements from land 
owners necessary to correct the drainage problem on Forest Notch and in the event said 
easements are secured, that $2,800.00 be raised and appropriated by taxation for the 
purpose of correcting the drainage problem on said Forest Notch by increasing the size 
of the drainage pipes and performing work incidental thereto. 
Article 19 voted unanimously by a voice vote. 

Article 20. To see if the Town will raise and appropriate a sum of money for the 
engineering fees to cap the landfill located on Cedar Street or act on anything relating 
thereto. 

MOVED. That this article be indefinitely postponed. 
Article 20 voted unanimously by a voice vote. 

Article 21. To see if the Town will raise and appropriate a sum of money for the 
engineering fees to continue the use of the landfill located on Cedar Street or act on 
anything relating thereto. 
MOVED. That the Town raise and appropriate the sum of $15,000.00 by taxation for 



— 42 — 



the engineering fees to continue the use of the landfill located on Cedar Street. 
Article 21 voted by a voice vote. 

RESOLUTION BY DORIS McNULTY 

Since reduction of the amount of waste dumped will obviously prolong the life of 
the landfill while other options for solid waste disposal are considered, the Cohasset 
L.W.V. wishes to express strong support for an active recycling program in Cohasset. 

In an era of ever escalating energy costs and the decreasing availability of land, it 
becomes much more important that we do not waste either energy or resources, both of 
which would be saved by an active recycling program. 

Bottles, cans and paper represent a considerable portion of the waste dumped, and 
can be converted to both land and energy saved, and money returned to the Town. 

Therefore, the Cohasset League of Women voters urges that the citizens actively 
support the recycling program at landfill. 
Resolution voted unanimously by a voice vote. 

Article 22. To see if the Town will raise and appropriate a sum of money to install 
a ventilating system at the Town Hall, or act on anything relating thereto. 
MOVED. That this article be indefinitely postponed. 
Article 22 voted unanimously by a voice vote. 

Article 23. To see if the Town will raise and appropriate a sum of money for the 
replacement of the present Town Hall's steam radiation system with a zoned hot water 
system and for the replacement of the older of two boilers with a hot water system and 
to connect the newer existing boiler to the system, or to act on anything relating thereto. 
MOVED. That the Town raise and appropriate the sum of $34,300.00 by taxation for 
the replacement of the present Town Hall's steam radiation system with a zoned hot 
water system and for the replacement of the older of two boilers with a hot water system 
and to connect the newer existing boiler to the system. 
Article 23 voted by a voice vote. 

Article 24. To see if the Town will raise and appropriate a sum of money for the in- 
stallation of a sprinkler system in the Town Hall, or act on anything relating thereto. 
MOVED. That this article be indefinitely postponed. 
Article 24 voted by a voice vote. 

Article 25. (Inserted by the Board of Selectmen at the request of William J. Mon- 
tuori, Chairman of the Board of Water Commissioners.) 

To see if the Town will vote to approve the following schedule of water rates set by 
the Board of Water Commissioners, or take any other action relative thereto: 

TOWN OF COHASSET— WATER DEPARTMENT 

Schedule of Water Rates 

Effective July 1, 1981 

Approved by Board of Water Commissioners January 5, 1981 

DOMESTIC RATE NO. 1 (Residential— Annual) 

Minimum Charge Minimum Allowance Charge for Excess 

per quarter per quarter over allowance 

27.00 1500 cu. ft. 1.80 per 100 cu. ft. 



43 — 



DOMESTIC RATE NO. 2 (Residential— Seasonal) 

Minimum Charge Charge per 100 

per year Minimum Allowance cu. ft. used 

107.50 1200 cu. ft. 1.80 per 100 cu. ft. 

GENERAL METERED RATE NO. 3 (Non- Residential— Annual) 





Minimum 




Allowable use for 


Charge for Excess 


Size meter 


per qrtr. 




Min. charge per qrtr. 


over allowance 


V," 


27.00 




1,200 cu. ft. 


2.00 per 100 cu. ft. 


Va" 


39.50 




1,800 


2.00 


1" 


60.00 




2,800 


2.00 


V/l" 


116.25 




5,300 


2.00 


2" 


175.00 




8,000 


2.00- 


3" 


305.00 




14,000 


2.00 


GENERAL METERED RATE NO. 4 (Non-residential— Seasonal) 




Minimum 










Charge per 




Minimum Allowance 


Charge per 100 


Size meter 


year 




per season 


cu. ft. used 


V 8 " 


107.50 




none 


2.00 per 100 cu. ft. 


Va" 


155.50 




none 


2.00 


1" 


232.50 




none 


2.00 


Wi" 


447.50 




none 


2.00 


2" 


695.00 




none 


2.00 


RATE NO. 5 FIRE SERVICE STANDBY 






(Connection to Automatic Sprinkler 


Systems) 




Size main 








Yearly Charge 


4" 








94.00 


6" 








209.00 


8"& over 








327.00 



MOVED. That the Town vote to approve the following schedule of water rates set by 
the Board of Water Commissioners. 

TOWN OF COHASSET— WATER DEPARTMENT 

Schedule of Water Rates 

Effective July 1, 1981 

Approved by Board of Water Commissioners January 5, 1981 

DOMESTIC RATE NO. 1 (Residential— Annual) 

Minimum Charge Minimum Allowance Charge for Excess 
per quarter per quarter over allowance 

27.00 1500 cu. ft. 1.80 per 100 cu. ft. 

DOMESTIC RATE NO. 2 (Residential— Seasonal) 

Minimum Charge Charge per 100 

per year Minimum Allowance cu. ft. used 

107.50 1200 cu. ft. 1.80 per 100 cu. ft. 



44 



GENERAL METERED RATE NO. 3 (Non-Residential— Annual) 





Minimum 


Allowable use for 


Charge for Excess 


Size meter 


per qrtr. 


Min. charge per qrtr. 


over allowance 


V 8 " 


27.00 


1,200 cu. ft. 


2.00 per 100 cu. ft 


Va" 


39.50 


1,800 


2.00 


1" 


60.00 


2,800 


2.00 


VA" 


116.25 


5,300 


2.00 


2" 


175.00 


8,000 


2.00 


3" 


305.00 


14,000 


2.00 


GENERAL METERED RATE NO. 4 


(Non-residential — Seasonal) 




Minimum 








Charge per 


Minimum Allowance 


Charge per 100 


Size meter 


year 


per season 


cu. ft. used 


7." 


107.50 


none 


2.00 per 100 cu. ft 


3 /4" 


155.50 


none 


2.00 


1" 


232.50 


none 


2.00 


Wi " 


447.50 


none 


2.00 


2" 


695.00 


none 


2.00 


RATE NO. 5 FIRE SERVICE STANDBY 




(Connection to Automatic Sprinkler 


Systems) 




Size main 






Yearly Charge 


4" 






94.00 


6" 






209.00 


8 " & over 






327.00 



Article 25 voted by a voice vote. 

Article 26. (Inserted by the Board of Selectmen at the request of Patricia G. Facey, 
Chairman of the Planning Board.) 

To see if the Town will vote to amend the zoning by-law by adding the following: 

A new Section 10 — Residential Cluster Development District hereinafter set forth 
by striking the present words "Section 10 — Regulations Governing Earth Removal" 
and substituting therefor the words "Section 11 — Regulations Governing Earth 
Removal"; and by striking the present words "Section 11— Administration and En- 
forcement" and substituting therefor the words "Section 12 — Administration and En- 
forcement"; and by striking the present words "Section 12 — Amendment, Validity" 
and substituting therefor the words "Section 13 — Amendment, Validity" or act on 
anything relating thereto. 

Section 10— RESIDENTIAL CLUSTER DEVELOPMENT DISTRICT 

10.1 DEFINITIONS 

Cluster Development 

An option which permits an applicant to build single-family (and multi- 
family) dwellings with reduced lot area and frontage requirements so as to 
create a development in which the buildings and accessory uses are clustered 
together into one or more groups with adjacent common open land. 



45 



Homes Association 

A corporation or trust owned or to be owned by the owners of lots or residen- 
tial units within a tract approved for cluster development, which holds the title 
to open land and which is responsible for the costs and maintenance of said 
open land and any other facilities to be held in common. 

Common Open Space 

A parcel or parcels of land or an area of water, or a combination of land and 
water within the site designated for a Residential Cluster Development, main- 
tained and preserved for open uses, and designed and intended for the use or 
enjoyment of residents of the Residential Cluster Development. Common 
Open space may contain such complementary structures and improvements as 
are necessary and appropriate for the benefit and enjoyment of residents of 
the Residential Cluster Development, but shall not include streets or parking 
areas except those incidental to open space uses. 

Wetlands 

Area characterized by vegetation described in Ch. 131, § 40. 

Multi-Family 

Attached dwelling units 01 buildings designed for or occupied by two or more 

families. 

10.2 PURPOSE (in addition to purposes set out in G.L. Ch. 40A and the local zon- 
ing): 

10.2.1 The Planning Board may grant a special permit for cluster development in 

the Residence B and Residence C District(s) upon the following terms and con- 
ditions: 

a) To encourage the more efficient use of land in harmony with its natural 
features; 

b) To encourage creativity in the design of developments through a care- 
fully controlled process; 

c) To encourage a less sprawling form of development, a shorter network 
of streets and utilities, more economical development of land with less con- 
sumption of open space; 

d) To permanently preserve natural topography and wooded areas within 
developed areas and to preserve useable open space and recreation facilities 
close to homes; 

e) To provide an efficient procedure to ensure appropriate high quality 
design and site planning and to enhance the neighborhoods in which they 
occur and to the Town as a whole; 

To promote diverse and energy- efficient housing at a variety of costs. 



46 — 



10.3 PROCEDURES 

10.3.1 Filing of Application 

Each application for a special permit to cluster shall be filed with the Planning 
Board, with a copy filed forthwith with the town clerk, and shall be accom- 
panied by eight (8) copies of a preliminary plan of the entire tract under con- 
sideration, prepared by a professional architect, engineer and landscape 
architect. 

10.3.2 Contents of Application 

Said application and plan shall be prepared in accordance with requirements 
for a preliminary subdivision plan in the Rules and Regulations of the Plan- 
ning Board governing subdivision of land, whether or not the development 
constitutes a subdivision, and shall include proposed location, bulk and height 
of all proposed buildings. In addition, the applicant shall provide the follow- 
ing information: 

a) The number of dwellings which could be constructed under this bylaw by 
means of a conventional development plan, considering the whole tract, ex- 
clusive of waterbodies and land prohibited from development by legally en- 
forceable restrictions, easements of covenants. (Note: if areas such as 
wetlands, floodplains or steep slopes are not counted in figuring the 
number of permissible units, the applicant should be required to exclude 
those areas in making his calculations.) 

b) An analysis of the site, including wetlands, slopes, soil conditions, areas 
within the 100 year flood, trees over 8 inches diameter and such other 
natural features as the Planning Board may request. 

c) A summary of the environmental concerns relating to the proposed plan. 

d) A description of the neighborhood in which the tract lies, including 
utilities and other public facilities, and the impact of the proposed plan 
upon them. 

e) Evaluation of the open land proposed within the cluster, with respect to 
size, shape, location, natural resource value, and accessibility by residents 
of the town or of the cluster. 

Design characteristics shall be stated in the application and shall include, 
but not be limited to, building material, architectural design, streets, site 
and building landscaping. 

10.3.3 Review of Other Boards 

Before acting upon the application, the board shall submit it with the plan to 
the following boards, which may review it jointly or separately: The Board of 
Health, the Design Review Board, the Conservation Commission, and other 
boards the Planning Board may deem appropriate. Any such board or agency 
to which petitions are referred for review shall submit such recommendations 
as it deems appropriate to the Planning Board. Failure to make recommenda- 
tions within twenty (20) days of receipt shall be deemed lack of opposition. 

— 47 — 



10.3.4 Definitive Residential Cluster Development Plans 

After the opportunity for review by other boards has taken place, the appli- 
cant shall submit to the Planning Board in accordance with Ch. 41 § 81K-gg, 
eight (8) definitive plans and other plans heretofore mentioned within ten (10) 
days of the expiration of the previous twenty (20) days as set forth in Section 
IIIc. 

10.3.5 Public Hearing 

The Planning Board shall hold a hearing under this section, in conformity with 
the provisions of G.L. ch. 40A, § 9 and of the zoning bylaw and regulations of 
the Planning Board. The hearing shall be held within 65 days after filing of the 
application and preliminary plans with the board and the clerk. Notice shall be 
given by publication and posting and by first-class mailings to "parties in in- 
terest" as defined in G.L. ch. 40A §11. The decision of the board, and any ex- 
tension, modification or renewal thereof, shall be filed with the board and 
clerk within ninety (90) days following the closing of the public hearing. 
Failure of the Board to act within 90 days shall be deemed a grant of the per- 
mit applied for. Issuance of the permit requires a 2 A vote of all members of 
boards over 5 members, 4 members of a 5 member board, and unanimous vote 
of a three member board. 

10.3.6 Relation to Subdivision Control Act 

A Special Permit issued hereunder by the Planning Board shall not be a 
substitute for compliance with the Planning Board Rules and Regulations or 
the Subdivision Control Act. The Planning Board, by granting a Special Per- 
mit is not obligated to approve any definitive plan nor reduce any time periods 
for the Board's consideration under the Subdivision Control Act. However, in 
order to facilitate processing, the Planning Board may accept a combined plan 
and application which shall satisfy this section, the Planning Board Rules and 
Regulations and the Sub-Division Control Act. 

10.4 USES 

The permitted uses in the Residential Cluster Development may include single- 
family homes on separate lots and/or multiple family homes together with 
open space. 

10.5 MINIMUM DIMENSIONAL REQUIREMENTS 

10.5. 1 The area of the tract to be developed is not less than 10 acres in a Residence 
B or Residence C District. 

10.5.2 Every building shall be limited to 35 feet in height. 

10.5.3 Minimum width of open land between any group of lots and adjacent prop- 
erty is 30', and between each group of clustered buildings is 30'. 

10.6 LOTS 

10.6.1 The number of building lots and/or the number of buildings to be con- 

structed within may not exceed the number of building lots of said parcels 
under this By-Law. The applicant shall furnish plans to identify the number of 
lots which could be created on said parcel under this By-Law without such per- 
mit. 

— 48 — 



10.6.2 Each building lot shall contain a site which, subject to approval by the 
Board of Health, may be suitable for an on-site septic disposal system, or has 
adequate provision for sewering. 

10.6.3 Each lot shall be of a size and shape as shall provide a building site which 
shall be in harmony with the natural terrain and other features of the tract. 

10.6.4 The front, side and rear yards of each lot shall be shown on said plan by 
dashed lines indicating the area within which a building may be built. 

10.6.5 If the tract falls within two zones, the area requirement for the larger zone 
shall be used. 

10.7 DESIGN STANDARDS 

10.7.1 The housing shall provide for an effective and unified treatment of the 
development possibilities on the project site making appropriate provision for 
the preservation of natural features and amenities of the site and the surround- 
ing areas. 

10.7.2 The housing shall be planned and developed to harmonize with any existing 
or proposed development in the area surrounding the project site. 

10.7.3 All buildings in the layout and design shall be an integral part of the 
development and have convenient access to and from adjacent uses and road- 
ways. 

10.7.4 Individual buildings shall be related to each other in design, masses, 
materials, placement and connections to provide a visually and physically in- 
tegrated development. 

10.7.5 Treatment of the sides and rear of all buildings within the development shall 
be comparable in amenities and appearance to the treatment given to street 
frontages of these same buildings. 

10.7.6 All buildings shall be arranged so as to preserve visual and audible privacy 
between adjacent buildings. 

10.7.7 Multi- family dwellings cannot exceed thirty (30%) percent of the units in a 
Residential Cluster Development. 

10.7.8 The architectural theme of a multi- family dwelling shall be carried out by 
use of compatible building materials, color, exterior detailing, bulk and/or 
roof lines. Rigidity in design shall be avoided by variations in building loca- 
tion, planting, lot coverage and building materials. 

10.7.9 No dwelling unit in any building of two (2) or more dwelling units shall be 
designed, constructed or altered to have more than two (2) bedrooms. For the 
purposes of this provision, each room in excess of four (4) rooms, exclusive of 
bathrooms, closets, or other small service rooms of less than sixty-eight (68) 
square feet, shall be considered a bedroom. 

— 49 — 



10.8 LANDSCAPE DESIGN STANDARDS 

10.8. 1 A maximum of thirty-five percent (35%) of the Planned Residential Cluster 
Development may be covered by impervious waterproof surface. 

10.8.2 Whenever appropriate, existing trees and vegetation shall be preserved and 
integrated into the landscape design plan. 

10.8.3 Whenever possible, the existing terrain shall be preserved and earth moving 
shall be kept to a minimum. 

10.8.4 For active recreation areas, the Planning Board may require a buffer zone 
of a minimum of 50 , where said active recreation area adjoins land not part 
of the Cluster Residential Area. 

10.8.5 Suitable indigenous shrubs and other plant material may be used for screen- 
ing. Lands used for buffer may be maintained as common open space or as 
private open space subject to a deed restriction. 

10.9 PARKING AND CIRCULATION DESIGN STANDARDS 

10.9.1 There shall be an adequate, safe and convenient arrangement of pedestrian 
circulation facilities, roadways, driveways and off-street parking. 

10.9.2 Off-street parking shall conform to the provisions of Section 7 of the By- 
Law. 

10.9.3 Parking facilities shall be designed with careful regard to arrangement, 
topography, landscaping, ease of access, and shall be developed as an integral 
part of an overall site design. 



10.10 COMMON OPEN SPACE 

10.10.1 Provision shall be made so that at least thirty-five (35) percent of the land 
area shall be Open Land and that the Open Land shall include all land not 
dedicated to parking, roads or lots. 

10. 10.2 Areas which are considered by the Planning board as marginal or unsuitable 
for building, such as floodplains, inaccessible wetland and water areas, steep 
slopes, highly erodible or poorly drained areas, areas of very shallow bedrock, 
or of very high water table shall be included in the permanent open space; but 
no more than forty percent (40%) of the required open space shall consist of 
such marginal or unbuildable areas. 

10.10.3 Open spaces may be utilized as natural courses for disposal for storm 
drainage on the sites. No conditions shall be allowed which are likely to cause 
erosion or flooding of any structures. 

10.10.4 Such open space may be in one or more parcel of a size and shape ap- 
propriate for its intended use as determined by the Planning Board and shall 
be within easy access to all residents of the Residential Cluster Development. 

— 50 — 



10.11 OWNERSHIP 

10.1 1.1 The open land, and such other facilities as may be held in common shall be 
conveyed in one of the following manners, as determined by the planning 
board. 

10. 1 1 .2 (In general, valuable natural resource land such as wetlands not suitable for 
any public use, or suitable for extensive public recreational use, should be con- 
veyed to the town or to a trust; whereas land which will be principally used by 
the residents of the cluster should be conveyed to a Homeowners Association.) 

a) To a corporation or trust comprising a homeowners association whose 
membership includes the owners of all lots or units contained in the tract. 
The developer shall include in the deed to owners of individual lots 
beneficial rights in said open land, and shall grant a conservation restric- 
tion to the Town of Cohasset over such land pursuant to M.G.L. Chapter 
184, § 31-33, to insure that such land be kept in an open or natural state 
and not be built upon for residential use or developed for accessory uses 
such as parking or roadways. This restriction shall be enforceable by the 
Town through its Conservation Commission in any proceeding authorized 
by § 33 of Ch. 184 of M.G.L. In addition, the developer shall be respon- 
sible for the maintenance of the common land and any other facilities to be 
held in common until such time as the homeowners association is capable 
of assuming said responsibility. In order to ensure that the association will 
properly maintain the land deeded to it under this section, the developer 
shall cause to be recorded at the Norfolk Registry of Deeds a Declaration of 
Covenants and Restrictions which shall, at a minimum provide for the 
following: 

1) mandatory membership in an established homes association, as a re- 
quirement of ownership of any lot in the tract; 

2) provisions for maintenance assessments of all lots in order to ensure that 
the open land is maintained in a condition suitable for the uses approved 
by the homes association. Failure to pay such assessment shall create a 
lien on the property assessed, enforceable by either the homes associa- 
tion or the owner of any lot; 

3) provision which, so far as possible under the existing law, will ensure 
that the restrictions placed on the use of the open land will not terminate 
by operation of law. 

b) To a non-profit organization, the principal purpose of which is the con- 
servation of open space. The developer or charity shall grant a conservation 
restriction as set out in (a) above. 

c) To the Conservation Commission of the Town for park or open space 
use, subject to the approval of the selectmen, with a trust clause insuring 
that it be maintained as open space. 

10. 1 1 .3 Subject to the above, the open space may be used for recreational purposes 
including golf courses, riding trails, tennis courts, gardens and swimming 
pools. The Board may permit open land owned by a Homeowners Association 
to be used for individual septic systems, or for communal septic systems if it, 
and the Board of Health, are convinced that proper legal safeguards exist for 
proper management of a communally owned system. 

— 51 — 



10. 1 1 .4 Common Open Space and driveways shall be owned and maintained by the 
Homeowners Association. 

10.12 FURTHER REQUIREMENTS 

10.12.1 No use other than residential or recreational shall be permitted. 

10. 12.2 No lot shown on a plan for.which a permit is granted under this section may 
be further subdivided, and a notation to this effect shall be shown upon the 
plan. 

10. 12.3 No certificate of occupancy shall be issued by the building inspector until he 
has certified to the planning board that the premises have been built in accor- 
dance with the plan approved by the board hereunder. 

10.12.4 The Board may impose other conditions, safeguards, limitations on time 
and use, pursuant to its regulations. 

10.12.5 The Board may grant a special permit hereunder for clustering if the 
developer conforms to the Subdivision Control Law. 

10.12.6 Except insofar as the subdivision is given five (5) years' protection under 
G.L. Ch. 40 A § 6, the special permits granted under this section shall lapse 
within two years excluding time required to pursue or await the determination 
of an appeal, from the grant thereof, if a substantial use has not sooner com- 
menced or if construction has not begun, except that the Planning Board may 
grant an extension for good cause and shall grant an extension if the delay was 
caused by the need to seek other permits. 

10.12.7 Subsequent to granting of the permit, the Planning Board may permit 
relocation of lot lines within the cluster. However, any change in overall den- 
sity, street layout, or open space layout will require further hearings. 

10.12.8 Except as specified in a Special Permit granted under this section, all re- 
quirements of the zoning bylaw shall be in full force and effect. 

10.13 FINDINGS OF THE BOARD 

10. 13. 1 The Board may grant a special permit under this section only if it finds that 
the applicant has demonstrated the following: that the cluster plan will be in 
harmony with the general purpose of the bylaw and the requirements of G.L. 
ch. 40A, and the long range plan of the town (if any); that it will not have a 
detrimental impact on the neighborhood, will be designed with due considera- 
tion for health and safety, and is superior to a conventional plan in preserving 
open space, minimizing environmental disruption, allowing for more efficient 
provision of services, or allowing for greater variety in prices or types of hous- 
ing. 

10. 13.2 In connection with issuing or denying a special permit under this section, the 
Planning Board shall issue to the applicant and shall file with the Town Clerk 
a written decision which shall include: 

a) A copy of the subdivision and site plans; 

— 52 — 



b) A finding that the plan is in harmony with the purposes and intent of the 
Zoning By-Law and this Section. 

c) A list of any conditions imposed by the Planning Board. 

10.13.3 If the Planning Board disagrees with the recommendations of the Conserva- 
tion Commission or the Board of Health, it shall state its reasons therefor in 
writing. 

MOVED. That the Town amend the zoning by-law by adding the following: 

A new Section 10— Residential Cluster Development District hereinafter set forth 
by striking the present words "Section 10— Regulations Governing Earth Removal" 
and substituting therefor the words "Section 11 — Regulations Governing Earth 
Removal"; and by striking the present words "Section 11— Administration and En- 
forcement" and substituting therefor the words "Section 12 — Administration and En- 
forcement"; and by striking the present words "Section 12— Amendment, Validity" 
and substituting therefor the words "Section 13— Amendment, Validity" or act on 
anything relating thereto. 



Section 10— RESIDENTIAL CLUSTER DEVELOPMENT DISTRICT 

10.1 DEFINITIONS 

Cluster Development 

An option which permits an applicant to build single- family (and multi- 
family) dwellings with reduced lot area and frontage requirements so as to 
create a development in which the buildings and accessory uses are clustered 
together into one or more groups with adjacent common open land. 

Homes Association 

A corporation or trust owned or to be owned by the owners of lots or residen- 
tial units within a tract approved for cluster development, which holds the title 
to open land and which is responsible for the costs and maintenance of said 
open land and any other facilities to be held in common. 

Common Open Space 

A parcel or parcels of land or an area of water, or a combination of land and 
water within the site designated for a Residential Cluster Development, main- 
tained and preserved for open uses, and designed and intended for the use or 
enjoyment of residents of the Residential Cluster Development. Common 
Open space may contain such complementary structures and improvements as 
are necessary and appropriate for the benefit and enjoyment of residents of 
the Residential Cluster Development, but shall not include streets or parking 
areas except those incidental to open space uses. 

Wetlands 

Area characterized by vegetation described in Ch. 131, § 40. 

Multi-Family (For the purpose of this section only) 

Attached dwelling units or buildings designed for or occupied by two or more 

families. 

— 53 — 



10.2 PURPOSE (in addition to purposes set out in G.L. Ch. 40A and the local zon- 
ing): 

10.2.1 The Planning Board may grant a special permit for cluster development in 

the Residence B and Residence C District(s) upon the following terms and con- 
ditions: 

a) To encourage the more efficient use of land in harmony with its natural 
features; 

b) To encourage creativity in the design of developments through a care- 
fully controlled process; 

c) To encourage a less sprawling form of development, a shorter network 
of streets and utilities, more economical development of land with less con- 
sumption of open space; 

d) To permanently preserve natural topography and wooded areas within 
developed areas and to preserve useable open space and recreation facilities 
close to homes; 

e) To provide an efficient procedure to ensure appropriate high quality 
design and site planning and to enhance the neighborhoods in which they 
occur and to the Town as a whole; 

f) To promote diverse and energy- efficient housing at a variety of costs. 

10.3 PROCEDURES 

10.3.1 Filing of Application 

Each application for a special permit to cluster shall be filed with the Planning 
Board, with a copy filed forthwith with the town clerk, and shall be accom- 
panied by eight (8) copies of a preliminary plan of the entire tract under con- 
sideration, prepared by a professional architect, engineer and landscape 
architect. 

10.3.2 Contents of Application 

Said application and plan shall be prepared in accordance with requirements 
for a preliminary subdivision plan in the Rules and Regulations of the Plan- 
ning Board governing subdivision of land, whether or not the development 
constitutes a subdivision, and shall include proposed location, bulk and height 
of all proposed buildings. In addition, the applicant shall provide the follow- 
ing information: 

a) The number of dwellings which could be constructed under this bylaw by 
means of a conventional development plan, considering the whole tract, ex- 
clusive of waterbodies and land prohibited from development by legally en- 
forceable restrictions, easements of covenants. (Note: if areas such as 
wetlands, floodplains or steep slopes are not counted in figuring the 
number of permissible units, the applicant should be required to exclude 
those areas in making his calculations.) 

— 54 — 



b) An analysis of the site, including wetlands, slopes, soil conditions, areas 
within the 100 year flood, trees over 8 inches diameter and such other 
natural features as the Planning Board may request. 

c) A summary of the environmental concerns relating to the proposed plan. 

d) A description of the neighborhood in which the tract lies, including 
utilities and other public facilities, and the impact of the proposed plan 
upon them. 

e) Evaluation of the open land proposed within the cluster, with respect to 
size, shape, location, natural resource value, and accessibility by residents 
of the town or of the cluster. 

f) Design characteristics shall be stated in the application and shall include, 
but not be limited to, building material, architectural design, streets, site 
and building landscaping. 

10.3.3 Review of Other Boards 

Before acting upon the application, the board shall submit it with the plan to 
the following boards, which may review it jointly or separately: The Board of 
Health, the Design Review Board, the Conservation Commission, and other 
boards the Planning Board may deem appropriate. Any such board or agency 
to which petitions are referred for review shall submit such recommendations 
as it deems appropriate to the Planning Board. Failure to make recommenda- 
tions within twenty (20) days of receipt shall be deemed lack of opposition. 

10.3.4 Definitive Residential Cluster Development Plans 

After the opportunity for review by other boards has taken place, the appli- 
cant shall submit to the Planning Board in accordance with Ch. 41 § 81K-gg, 
eight (8) definitive plans and other plans heretofore mentioned within ten (10) 
days of the expiration of the previous twenty (20) days as set forth in Section 
10.3.3 

10.3.5 Public Hearing 

The Planning Board shall hold a hearing under this section, in conformity with 
the provisions of G.L. ch. 40A, § 9 and of the zoning bylaw and regulations of 
the Planning Board. The hearing shall be held within 65 days after filing of the 
application and preliminary plans with the board and the clerk. Notice shall be 
given by publication and posting and by first-class mailings to "parties in in- 
terest" as defined in G.L. ch. 40A §11. The decision of the board, and any ex- 
tension, modification or renewal thereof, shall be filed with the board and 
clerk within ninety (90) days following the closing of the public hearing. 
Failure of the Board to act within 90 days shall be deemed a grant of the per- 
mit applied for. Issuance of the permit requires a 2 A vote of all members of 
boards over 5 members, 4 members of a 5 member board, and unanimous vote 
of a three member board. 

10.3.6 Relation to Subdivision Control Act 

A Special Permit issued hereunder by the Planning Board shall not be a 
substitute for compliance with the Planning Board Rules and Regulations or 

— 55 — 



the Subdivision Control Act. The Planning Board, by granting a Special Per- 
mit is not obligated to approve any definitive plan nor reduce any time periods 
for the Board's consideration under the Subdivision Control Act. However, in 
order to facilitate processing, the Planning Board may accept a combined plan 
and application which shall satisfy this section, the Planning Board Rules and 
Regulations and the Sub-Division Control Act. 

10.4 USES 

The permitted uses in the Residential Cluster Development may include single- 
family homes on separate lots and/ or multiple family homes together with 
open space. 

10.5 MINIMUM DIMENSIONAL REQUIREMENTS 

10.5.1 The area of the tract to be developed shall not be less than 10 acres in a 
Residence B or Residence C District. 

10.5.2 Every building shall be limited to 35 feet in height. 

10.5.3 Minimum width of open land between any group of lots and adjacent prop- 
erty shall be 30 ' , and between each group of clustered buildings shall be 30 ' . 

10.6 LOTS 

10.6.1 The number of building lots and/or the number of buildings to be con- 
structed within may not exceed the number of building lots of said parcels 
under this By-Law. The applicant shall furnish plans to identify the number of 
lots which could be created on said parcel under this By-Law without such per- 
mit. 

10.6.2 Each building lot shall contain a site which, subject to approval by the 
Board of Health, may be suitable for an on-site septic disposal system, or has 
adequate provision for sewering. 

10.6.3 Each lot shall be of a size and shape as shall provide a building site which 
shall be in harmony with the natural terrain and other features of the tract. 

10.6.4 The front, side and rear yards of each lot shall be shown on said plan by 
dashed lines indicating the area within which a building may be built. 

10.6.5 If the tract falls within two zones, the area requirement for the larger zone 
shall be used. 

10.7 DESIGN STANDARDS 

10.7.1 The housing shall provide for an effective and unified treatment of the 
development possibilities on the project site making appropriate provision for 
the preservation of natural features and amenities of the site and the surround- 
ing areas. 

10.7.2 The housing shall be planned and developed to harmonize with any existing 
or proposed development in the area surrounding the project site. 

— 56 — 






10.7.3 All buildings in the layout and design shall be an integral part of the 
development and have convenient access to and from adjacent uses and road- 
ways. 

10.7.4 Individual buildings shall be related to each other in design, masses, 
materials, placement and connections to provide a visually and physically in- 
tegrated development. 

10.7.5 Treatment of the sides and rear of all buildings within the development shall 
be comparable in amenities and appearance to the treatment given to street 
frontages of these same buildings. 

10.7.6 All buildings shall be arranged so as to preserve visual and audible privacy 
between adjacent buildings. 

10.7.7 Multi-family dwellings cannot exceed thirty (30%) percent of the units in a 
Residential Cluster Development. 

10.7.8 The architectural theme of a multi-family dwelling shall be carried out by 
use of compatible building materials, color, exterior detailing, bulk and/or 
roof lines. Rigidity in design shall be avoided by variations in building loca- 
tion, planting, lot coverage and building materials. 

10.7.9 No dwelling unit in any building of two (2) or more dwelling units shall be 
designed, constructed or altered to have more than two (2) bedrooms. For the 
purposes of this provision, each room in excess of four (4) rooms, exclusive of 
bathrooms, closets, or other small service rooms of less than forty-eight (48) 
square feet, shall be considered a bedroom. 

10.8 LANDSCAPE DESIGN STANDARDS 

10.8. 1 A maximum of thirty- five percent (35%) of the Planned Residential Cluster 
Development may be covered by impervious waterproof surface. 

10.8.2 Whenever appropriate, existing trees and vegetation shall be preserved and 
integrated into the landscape design plan. 

10.8.3 Whenever possible, the existing terrain shall be preserved and earth moving 
shall be kept to a minimum. 

10.8.4 For active recreation areas, the Planning Board may require a buffer zone 
of a minimum of 50 ', where said active recreation area adjoins land not part 
of the Cluster Residential Area. 

10.8.5 Suitable indigenous shrubs and other plant material may be used for screen- 
ing. Lands used for buffer may be maintained as common open space or as 
private open space subject to a deed restriction. 

10.9 PARKING AND CIRCULATION DESIGN STANDARDS 

10.9.1 There shall be an adequate, safe and convenient arrangement of pedestrian 

circulation facilities, roadways, driveways and off-street parking. 

— 57 — 



10.9.2 Off-street parking shall conform to the provisions of Section 7 of the By- 
Law. 

10.9.3 Parking facilities shall be designed with careful regard to arrangement, 
topography, landscaping, ease of access, and shall be developed as an integral 
part of an overall site design. 

10. 10 COMMON OPEN SPACE 

10.10.1 Provision shall be made so that at least thirty-five (35) percent of the land 
area shall be Open Land and that the Open Land shall include all land not 
dedicated to parking, roads or lots. 

10. 10.2 Areas which are considered by the Planning board as marginal or unsuitable 
for building, such as floodplains, inaccessible wetland and water areas, steep 
slopes, highly erodible or poorly drained areas, areas of very shallow bedrock, 
or of very high water table shall be included in the permanent open space; but 
no more than forty percent (40%) of the required open space shall consist of 
such marginal or unbuildable areas. 

10.10.3 Open spaces may be utilized as natural courses for disposal for storm 
drainage on the sites. No conditions shall be allowed which are likely to cause 
erosion or flooding of any structures. 

10.10.4 Such open space may be in one or more parcel of a size and shape ap- 
propriate for its intended use as determined by the Planning Board and shall 
be within easy access to all residents of the Residential Cluster Development. 

10.11 OWNERSHIP 

10. 1 1 . 1 The open land, and such other facilities as may be held in common shall be 
conveyed in one of the following manners, as determined by the planning 
board. 

10. 1 1 .2 (In general, valuable natural resource land such as wetlands not suitable for 
any public use, or suitable for extensive public recreational use, should be con- 
veyed to the town or to a trust; whereas land which will be principally used by 
the residents of the cluster should be conveyed to a Homeowners Association.) 

a) To a corporation or trust comprising a homeowners association whose 
membership includes the owners of all lots or units contained in the tract. 
The developer shall include in the deed to owners of individual lots 
beneficial rights in said open land, and shall grant a conservation restric- 
tion to the Town of Cohasset over such land pursuant to M.G.L. Chapter 
184, § 31-33, to insure that such land be kept in an open or natural state 
and not be built upon for residential use or developed for accessory uses 
such as parking or roadways. This restriction shall be enforceable by the 
Town through its Conservation Commission in any proceeding authorized 
by § 33 of Ch. 184 of M.G.L. In addition, the developer shall be respon- 
sible for the maintenance of the common land and any other facilities to be 
held in common until such time as the homeowners association is capable 
of assuming said responsibility. In order to ensure that the association will 

— 58 — 



properly maintain the land deeded to it under this section, the developer 
shall cause to be recorded at the Norfolk Registry of Deeds a Declaration of 
Covenants and Restrictions which shall, at a minimum provide for the 
following: 

1) mandatory membership in an established homes association, as a re- 
quirement of ownership of any lot in the tract; 

2) provisions for maintenance assessments of all lots in order to ensure that 
the open land is maintained in a condition suitable for the uses approved 
by the homes association. Failure to pay such assessment shall create a 
lien on the property assessed, enforceable by either the homes associa- 
tion or the owner of any lot; 

3) provision which, so far as possible under the existing law, will ensure 
that the restrictions placed on the use of the open land will not terminate 
by operation of law. 

b) To a non-profit organization, the principal purpose of which is the con- 
servation of open space. The developer or charity shall grant a conservation 
restriction as set out in (a) above. 

c) To the Conservation Commission of the Town for park or open space 
use, subject to the approval of the selectmen, with a trust clause insuring 
that it be maintained as open space. 

10. 1 1 .3 Subject to the above, the open space may be used for recreational purposes 
including golf courses, riding trails, tennis courts, gardens and swimming 
pools. The Board may permit open land owned by a Homeowners Association 
to be used for individual septic systems, or for communal septic systems if it, 
and the Board of Health, are convinced that proper legal safeguards exist for 
proper management of a communally owned system. 

10. 1 1 .4 Common Open Space and driveways shall be owned and maintained by the 
Homeowners Association. 

10. 12 FURTHER REQUIREMENTS 

10.12.1 No use other than residential or recreational shall be permitted. 

10. 12.2 No lot shown on a plan for which a permit is granted under this section may 
be further subdivided, and a notation to this effect shall be shown upon the 
plan. 

10. 12.3 No certificate of occupancy shall be issued by the building inspector until he 
has certified to the planning board that the premises have been built in accor- 
dance with the plan approved by the board hereunder. 

10.12.4 The Board may impose other conditions, safeguards, limitations on time 
and use, pursuant to its regulations. 

10.12.5 The Board may grant a special permit hereunder for clustering if the 
developer conforms to the Subdivision Control Law. 



59- 



10.12.6 Except insofar as the subdivision is given five (5) years' protection under 
G.L. Ch. 40A § 6, the special permits granted under this section shall lapse 
within two years excluding time required to pursue or await the determination 
of an appeal, from the grant thereof, if a substantial use has not sooner com- 
menced or if construction has not begun, except that the Planning Board may 
grant an extension for good cause and shall grant an extension if the delay was 
caused by the need to seek other permits. 

10.12.7 Subsequent to granting of the permit, the Planning Board may permit 
relocation of lot lines within the cluster. However, any change in overall den- 
sity, street layout, or open space layout will require further hearings. 

10.12.8 Except as specified in a Special Permit granted under this section, all re- 
quirements of the zoning bylaw shall be in full force and effect. 

10.13 FINDINGS OF THE BOARD 

10. 13. 1 The Board may grant a special permit under this section only if it finds that 
the applicant has demonstrated the following: that the cluster plan will be in 
harmony with the general purpose of the bylaw and the requirements of G.L. 
ch. 40 A, and the long range plan of the town (if any); that it will not have a 
detrimental impact on the neighborhood, will be designed with due considera- 
tion for health and safety, and is superior to a conventional plan in preserving 
open space, minimizing environmental disruption, allowing for more efficient 
provision of services, or allowing for greater variety in prices or types of hous- 
ing. 

10. 13.2 In connection with issuing or denying a special permit under this section, the 
Planning Board shall issue to the applicant and shall file with the Town Clerk 
a written decision which shall include: 

a) A copy of the subdivision and site plans; 

b) A finding that the plan is in harmony with the purposes and intent of the 
Zoning By-Law and this Section. 

c) A list of any conditions imposed by the Planning Board. 

10.13.3 If the Planning Board disagrees with the recommendations of the Conserva- 
tion Commission or the Board of Health, it shall state its reasons therefor in 
writing. 

REPORT OF THE PLANNING BOARD ON ARTICLE 26 

A public hearing on Article 26 was held by the Planning Board on Wednesday, 
March 18, 1981. The Planning Board voted unanimously in favor of this by-law with the 
following changes: 
SECTION 10. Definitions 

After "Multi-Family" add "(For the purpose of this Section only)" 

10.3.4 Definitive Residential Cluster Development 

last line after "...in Section..." delete IIIc and substitute "10.3.3". 

10.5.1 Delete "is not" and substitute "shall not be". 

— 60 — 



10.5.3 After ''...adjacent property..." delete "is" and substitute "shall be", after 
"clustered buildings..." delete "is" and substitute "shall be". 

10.7.9 Delete "...sixty-eight (68)..." and substitute "...forty-eight (48)..." 

After Section 10.13.2 Section 10.3.3 should read "10.13.3". 

This is to certify that the following persons are members of the Planning 
Board: Patricia Facey, Chairman. John E. Bradley, Patrick A. Plante, John F. 
O' Toole and Barbara M. Power, Secretary. 

/s/ Barbara M. Power, Secretary /s/ 
Article 26 voted by a hand vote, yes, 156, no, 52. 

Article 27. To see if the Town will raise and appropriate or transfer from available 
funds the sum of $50,000.00 to be added to the Special Retirement Fund for the purpose 
of offsetting the anticipated costs for funding the contributory retirement system in ac- 
cordance with Massachusetts General Laws, Chapter 40, Section 5D as added by 
Chapter 599 of the Acts of 1977, or act on anything relating thereto. 
MOVED: That the Town appropriate from surplus revenue the sum of $50,000.00 to 
be added to the Special Retirement Fund for the purpose of offsetting the anticipated 
costs for funding the contributory retirement system in accordance with Massachusetts 
General Laws, Chapter 40, Section 5D as added by Chapter 559 of the Acts of 1977. 
Article 27 voted unanimously by a voice vote. 

Article 28. To see if the Town will raise and appropriate $2,800.00 to replace the 
two heating boilers in the two apartments at the Government Island House, or act on 
anything relating thereto. 

MOVED. That the Town raise and appropriate $2,800.00 by taxation to replace the 
two heating boilers in the two apartments at the Government Island House. 
Article 28 voted by a voice vote. 

MOVED. That this meeting be adjourned until Monday, April 6, 1981 at 7:30 P.M. at 

the Cohasset High School Auditorium. 

Voted unanimously by a voice vote at 5:30 P.M. 



MONDAY, APRIL 6, 1981 

The meeting was called to order by the Moderator at 7:55 P.M. there were 379 
voters present. 

Checkers previously appointed by the Selectmen reported to work at 7:00 P.M. 
Frances Marks replaced Betty N. Grassie who was unable to be present. 

Article 29. To see if the Town will vote to rescind the acceptance of Mass. General 
Laws, Ter. Ed. Chapter 48 Section 42 dealing with the Fire Department appointment 
and powers of the Chief of the Fire Department, etc., and place the Town under the 
provisions of Section 42A of the same Chapter relating to Fire Department, appoint- 
ment of and powers of the Board of Selectmen and Chief of Fire Department, etc., or 
act on anything relating thereto. 

MOVED. That the Town rescind the acceptance of Mass. General Laws, Ter. Ed. 
Chapter 48 Section 42 dealing with the Fire Department appointment and powers of the 

— 61 — 



Chief of the Fire Department, etc., and place the town under the provisions of Section 
42A of the same Chapter relating to Fire Department, appointment of and powers of 
the Board of Selectmen and Chief of Fire Department. 
The Advisory Board asked for a secret ballot on this article. 
Article 29 voted by secret ballot, yes 178, no 111. 

Article 30. To see if the Town will vote to instruct the Board of Selectmen to 
petition the General Court of Massachusetts to enact the following legislation, or act on 
anything relating thereto. 

An act providing that the Chief of the Fire Department of the Town of Cohasset 
shall be exempted from the Civil Service Laws and Rules. 

Section 1: Notwithstanding any contrary provision of law, appointment of the 
Chief of the Fire Department of the Town of Cohasset shall not be subject to the Civil 
Service Laws and Rules. 

Section 2: The provisions of Section One of this Act shall not impair the Civil 
Service status of the Chief of the Fire Department of the said Town Holding such status 
on the effective date of this Act. 

Section 3: This Act shall take effect upon its passage. 
MOVED. That Article 30 be indefinitely postponed. 
Motion defeated by a voice vote. 

MOVED. That the Town instruct the Board of Selectmen to petition the General Court 
of Massachusetts to enact the following legislation: 

An act providing that the Chief of the Fire Department of the Town of Cohasset 
shall be exempted from the Civil Service Laws and Rules. 

Section 1: Notwithstanding any contrary provision of law, appointment of the 
Chief of the Fire Department of the Town of Cohasset shall not be subject to the Civil 
Service Laws and Rules. 

Section 2: The provisions of Section One of this Act shall not impair the Civil 
Service status of the Chief of the Fire Department of the Said Town holding such status 
on the effective date of this Act. 

Section 3: This Act shall take effect upon its passage. 
It is further moved: That after receiving notice that passage of the act has been ap- 
proved by the General Court of Massachusetts and immediately after receiving notice 
that the position will be vacated, a committee of five (5) citizens shall be appointed by 
the Moderator, the Chairman of the Board of Selectmen and the Chairman of the Ad- 
visory Committee to be known as the Fire Chief Search Committee. Such committee 
shall determine job qualifications, arrange for testing where appropriate and advertise 
the position in at least one locally circulated and one major Boston newspaper. 
Thereafter, they shall conduct screening interviews as they deem necessary giving due 
consideration to qualified members of the existing department. The Committee shall 
then submit the names of the three (3) most highly qualified applicants to the Board of 
Selectmen from which it shall select one. 

In the event of disciplinary action against the Fire Chief, such proceedings shall be 
conducted in open session by the Board of Selectmen with right of appeal to the Person- 
nel Committee whose majority decision after a public hearing shall be final and binding 
upon the parties. 

The Advisory Board asked for a secret ballot on this article. 
Article 30 voted by a secret ballot, yes 190, no 105. 

— 62 — 






Article 31. To see if the Town will raise and appropriate a sum of money to raze or 
otherwise dispose of the existing structure and to construct, equip and furnish a new fire 
substation, to be located on the site of the present substation on Beechwood Street as 
shown on Town Assessors Plan No. 55 and plot plan of proposed fire substation, which 
plans along with construction plans and specifications are on file at the office of the 
Town Clerk; and to meet said appropriation the Treasurer, with the approval of the 
Board of Selectmen, is authorized to issue notes or bonds in accordance with Section 7, 
clause 3, of Chapter 44 of the Mass. General Laws, Ter. Ed., or act on anything relating 
thereto. 

MOVED. That the Town raise and appropriate the sum of $110,000.00 to raze or 
otherwise dispose of the existing structure and to construct, equip and furnish a new fire 
substation, to be located on the site of the present substation on Beechwood Street as 
shown on Town Assessors Plan No. 55 and plot plan of proposed fire substation, which 
plans along with construction plans and specifications are on file at the office of the 
Town Clerk; and to meet said appropriation, the Treasurer, with the approval of the 
Board of Selectmen, is authorized to issue bonds and notes in accordance with Mass. 
General Laws Ter. Ed. Chapter 44, Section 7 in the amount of $1 10,000.00 and that the 
Board of Selectmen is authorized to enter into contracts relative to same and to take 
whatever action is necessary to effectuate above. 
Motion on Article 31 defeated by a hand vote, yes 56, no 194. 

Article 32. To see if the Town will appropriate a sum of money from surplus 
revenue for the purpose of paying a judgment relating to confirmation of arbitrator's 
award pertaining to overtime pay for certain policemen and legal costs incurred in con- 
nection therewith; or act on anything relating thereto. 

MOVED. That the Town appropriate the sum of $8,337.00 from surplus revenue for 
the purpose of paying a judgment relating to confirmation of arbitrator's award per- 
taining to overtime pay for certain policemen incurred in connection therewith. 
Article 32 voted by a voice vote. 

Article 33. (Inserted by the Board of Selectmen at the request of Janet M. Daggett, 
Chairman, Sewer Commissioners.) 

To see if the Town will release, abandon and extinguish to Robert Henry Fessler, 
Jr. and his successors in title, its rights to a perpetual sewer right and easement as 
recorded in a taking by said Town dated 12/15/71 recorded Norfolk Registry of Deeds 
in Book 4794, Pages 708-716 over a portion of a parcel, designated as "P.E.-l" and 
shown on a plan entitled "Easements to be acquired for Sewerage Purposes for the 
Town of Cohasset, Mass. Board of Sewer Commissioners, Scale 1" = 40', February 
1971, Fay, Spoffard & Thorndike, Inc., Engineers, Boston, Mass." said plan being 
filed as No. 989 of 1971 in Plan Book 230; said parcel being released, abandoned and 
extinguished is bounded and described as follows: 

Beginning at the Northerly corner of said parcel P.E.-l as shown on the aforesaid 
plan at a point marked A; thence running Southeasterly 46.5 feet on the boundary line 
between land of Fessler and Hildebrandt as shown on said plan to the Northerly corner 
of Parcel T.E.-2A; thence turning and running Southwesterly by the Northwesterly 
boundary line of parcel T.E.-2A and the Southeasterly boundary line of parcel P.E.-l 
approximately 13 feet to a point; thence turning and running Northwesterly in a straight 
line parallel to and 20 feet North of the Southerly boundary of parcel P.E.-2 approxi- 
mately 38 feet to a point on the Westerly boundary line of parcel P.E.-l thence turning 

— 63 — 



and running in a Northerly direction on the Westerly boundary line of parcel P.E.-l ap- 
proximately 12 feet to a point beginning marked "A", 

or act on anything relating thereto. 

MOVED. That the Town release, abandon and extinguish to Robert Henry Fessler, Jr. 
and his successors in title, its rights to a perpetual sewer right and easement as recorded 
in a taking by said Town dated 12/15/71 recorded Norfolk Registry of Deeds in Book 
4794, Pages 708-716 over a portion of a parcel, designated as "P.E.-l" and shown on a 
plan entitled "Easements to be acquired for Sewerage Purposes for the Town of 
Cohasset, Mass. Board of Sewer Commissioners, Scale 1" = 40\ February 1971, Fay, 
Spoffard & Thorndike, Inc., Engineers, Boston, Mass." said plan being filed as No. 
989 of 1971 in Plan Book 230; said parcel being released, abandoned and extinguished is 
bounded and described as follows: 

Beginning at the Northerly corner of said parcel P.E.-l as shown on the aforesaid 
plan at a point marked A; thence running Southeasterly 46.5 feet on the boundary line 
between land of Fessler and Hildebrandt as shown on said plan to the Northerly corner 
of Parcel T.E.-2A; thence turning and running Southwesterly by the Northwesterly 
boundary line of parcel T.E.-2A and the Southeasterly boundary line of parcel P.E.-l 
approximately 13 feet to a point; thence turning and running Northwesterly in a straight 
line parallel to and 20 feet North of the Southerly boundary of parcel P.E.-2 approxi- 
mately 38 feet to a point on the Westerly boundary line of parcel P.E.-l thence turning 
and running in a Northerly direction on the Westerly boundary line of parcel P.E.-l ap- 
proximately 12 feet to a point beginning marked "A". 
Article 33 voted unanimously by a voice vote. 

Article 34. (Inserted by the Board of Selectmen at the request of Janet M. Daggett, 
Chairman, Sewer Commissioners.) 

To see if the Town will vote to instruct the Board of Selectmen to petition the 
General Court of the Commonwealth of Massachusetts to amend Section 12 of Chapter 
65 of the Acts of 1962 by striking the words "twenty dollars" and substituting therefor 
the words "five hundred dollars" so that Section 12 shall read as follows: 

Said Board of Sewer Commissioners may, from time to time, prescribe rules and 
regulations for the connection of estates and buildings with sewers, and for inspection 
of the materials, the construction, alteration and use of all connections entering into 
such sewers, and may prescribe penalties, not exceeding five hundred dollars, for each 
violation of any such rule or regulation. Such rules and regulations shall be published at 
least once a week for three consecutive weeks in some newspaper, published in the 
Town of Cohasset, if there be any, or if not, then in some newspaper published in the 
county of Norfolk, and shall not take effect until such publications have been made. 

or act on anything relating thereto. 

MOVED. That the Town instruct the Board of Selectmen to petition the General Court 
of the Commonwealth of Massachusetts to amend Section 12 of Chapter 65 of the Acts 
of 1962 by striking the words "twenty dollars" and substituting therefor the words 
"five hundred dollars" so that Section 12 shall read as follows: 

Said Board of Sewer Commissioners may, from time to time, prescribe rules and 
regulations for the connection of estates and buildings with sewers, and for inspection 
of the materials, the construction, alteration and use of all connections entering into 
such sewers, and may prescribe penalties, not exceeding five hundred dollars, for each 
violation of any such rule or regulation. Such rules and regulations shall be published at 

— 64 — 



least once a week for three consecutive weeks in some newspaper, published in the 
Town of Cohasset, if there be any, or if not, then in some newspaper published in the 
county of Norfolk, and shall not take effect until such publications have been made. 
Article 34 voted by a voice vote. 

Article 35. To see if the Town will raise and appropriate $1,500.00 to repair the 
wall at Border Street and Parker Avenue or act on anything relating thereto. 
MOVED. That the Town raise and appropriate $1 ,500.00 by taxation to repair the wall 
at Border Street and Parker Avenue. 
Article 35 voted unanimously by a voice vote. 

Article 36. (Inserted by the Board of Selectmen, Arthur L. Clark, Chair- 
man — Citizens Petition.) 

To see if the Town will vote to amend the zoning by-law by striking the sentence. .. 

"This allowance does not apply to the Flood Plain or Watershed Protection 
Districts described in Section 9." 

Section 3 Establishment of Zoning Districts subparagraph 3.3.4 so that Paragraph 
3.3.4 will read... 

"When a district boundary line divides a lot that is in one ownership of record at 
the time such line is adopted, a use that is permitted on one portion of the lot may ex- 
tend 50 feet into the other portion, provided the first portion includes the required lot 
width and depth, and only if the lot has frontage on a street in the less restricted district. 
The Board, however, may authorize by special permit the increase of said distance to 
not more than two hundred (200) feet." 

Paul V. Emmanuello, 49 Hull Street 
Glenn A. Pratt, 482 King Street 
Kathleen Pratt, 482 King Street 
Stewart C. Pratt, 6 Schofield Road 
Richard Yocum, 25 Pleasant Street 
Edvia M. Yocum, 25 Pleasant Street 
Charles E. Stockbridge, 368 Beechwood Street 
Kenneth S. Sargent, 396 Beechwood Street 
Nathan S. Towle, 276 Beechwood Street 
Wayne Sawchuk, 432 Beechwood Street 
MOVED. That this article be indefinitely postponed 
Article 36 voted unanimously by a voice vote. 

Article 37. (Inserted by the Board of Selectmen, Arthur L. Clark, Chair- 
man — Citizens Petition.) 

To see if the Town will vote to amend the zoning by-laws by striking in paragraph 
9.7.8 of section 9.7 Special Permit uses subparagraph (a) the words "flooding or", so 
that the paragraph will read... 

"a) The land is not subject to wave damage or unsuitable for the proposed use 
because of drainage conditions;" 

and add subparagraph (f) 

"f) The land is not subject to flooding more frequently than standard engineering 
I standards for 25 year storms or will not add substantially to the effect of such 
I flooding." 

— 65 — 



Glenn A. Pratt, 482 King Street 

Kathleen Pratt, 482 King Street 

Stewart C. Pratt, 6 Schofield Road 

Richard Yocum, 25 Pleasant Street 

Ed via M. Yocum, 25 Pleasant Street 

Charles E. Stockbridge, 368 Beechwood Street 

Paul V. Emmanuello, 49 Hull Street 

Kenneth S. Sargent, 396 Beechwood Street 

Peter J. Pratt, 75 Ripley Road 

John K. McNabb, Jr., 53 Pond Street 

MOVED. That this article be indefinitely postponed. 

Article 37 voted by a voice vote. 

Article 38. To see if the Town will vote to petition the General Court of 
Massachusetts to enact the following legislation, or act on anything relating thereto: 

An act providing authorization for the Town to enter into a contract for a 
telephone system. 

Section 1. Notwithstanding the provisions of any law to the contrary, the Town of 
Cohasset is hereby authorized to contract for the lease of a telephone system for a 
period not to exceed ten years. 

Section 2. This Act shall take effect upon its passage. 
MOVED. That the Town petition the General Court of Massachusetts to enact the 
following legislation: 

An act providing authorization for the Town to enter into a contract for a 
telephone system. 

Section 1. Notwithstanding the provisions of any law to the contrary, the Town of 
Cohasset is hereby authorized to contract for the lease of a telephone system for a 
period not to exceed ten years. 

Section 2. This Act shall take effect upon its passage. 
Article 38 voted by a voice vote. 

Article 39. To see if the Town will rasie and appropriate the sum of $10,000.00 to 
reconstruct Margin Court, a private way as authorized by Chapter 310 of the Acts of 
1980 of the Commonwealth of Massachusetts or act on anything relating thereto. 
MOVED. That the Town raise and appropriate the sum of $10,000.00 by taxation to 
reconstruct Margin Court, a private way as authorized by Chapter 310 of the Acts of 
1980 of the Commonwealth of Mass. said reconstruction to be in accordance with a 
plan entitled "Proposed Reconstruction of a portion of Margin Court, Cohasset, Mass. 
dated February 22, 1980 by A.L. Downs, County Engineer." 
Article 39 voted by a voice vote. 

Article 40. To see if the Town will raise and appropriate the sum of $1,500.00 to 
insulate the attic and related work at the Government Island House or act on anything 
relating thereto. 

MOVED. That the Town raise and appropriate the sum of $1,500.00 by taxation to in- 
sulate the attic and related work at the Government Island House. 
Article 40 voted by a voice vote. 

Seven (7) citizens questioned the Moderators decision and a hand vote was taken. 
Hand vote upheld the Moderators decision, yes 121 to no 81. 



— 66 — 



Article 41. To see if the Town will raise and appropriate the sum of $1,300.00 to 
insulate the attic and related work at the Bates Building or act on anything relating 
thereto. 

MOVED. That the Town raise and appropriate the sum of $1 ,300.00 by taxation to in- 
sulate the attic and related work at the Bates Building. 
Article 41 voted unanimously by a voice vote. 

Article 42. (Inserted by the Board of Selectmen, Arthur L. Clark, Chair- 
man — Citizens Petition.) 

To see if the Town will vote to petition the General Court of Massachusetts as 
follows: 

AN ACT AUTHORIZING THE TOWN OF COHASSET TO GRANT AN ADDI- 
TIONAL LICENSE FOR THE SALE OF ALCOHOLIC BEVERAGES NOT TO BE 
DRUNK ON THE PREMISES. 

Be it enacted by the Senate and House of Representatives in General Court 
assembled, and by the authority of the same, as follows: 

Notwithstanding the provisions of Section 17 of Chapter 138 of the General Laws, 
the Town of Cohasset may grant to Cohasset Harbor Liquors a license under the provi- 
sions of Section 15 of said Chapter 138. Said license shall be subject to all the provisions 
of said Chapter 138 except Section 17. 

John D. Muncey, 377 South Main Street 
Mary K. Muncey, 377 South Main Street 
Ruth Bacigalupo, 60 Elm Street 
Robert W. Jackson, 9 Ash Street 
John Sadler, 18 Elm Court 
David P. Lloyd, 11 Lothrop Lane 
Richard Abbadessa, 36 Old Coach Road 
Thomas J. Myers, 22 Atlantic Avenue 
Robert H. Byrnes, 39 Elm Street 
Richard P. Gunville, 34 Stockbridge Street 
MOVED. That the Town petition the General Court of Massachusetts to enact the 
following legislation: 

AN ACT AUTHORIZING THE TOWN OF COHASSET TO GRANT AN ADDI- 
TIONAL LICENSE FOR THE SALE OF ALCOHOLIC BEVERAGES NOT TO BE 
DRUNK ON THE PREMISES. 

Notwithstanding the provisions of Section 17 of Chapter 138 of the General Laws, 
the Town of Cohasset may grant to Cohasset Harbor Liquors a license under the provi- 
sions of Section 15 of said Chapter 138. Said license shall be subject to all the provisions 
of said Chapter 138 except Section 17. 
Article 42 voted by a voice vote. 

Article 43. To see if the Town will appropriate a sum of money for the purpose of 
funding a settlement, pertaining to the construction of the dam and reservoir project 
between the Town of Cohasset Board of Water Commissioners and Arthur Schofield, 
Inc., and the sum so appropriated shall be transferred from the Town's surplus revenue 
as an advance to the Water Department, or act on anything relating thereto. 
MOVED. That the Town appropriate the sum of $20,000.00 for the purpose of funding 
a settlement, pertaining to. the construction of the dam and reservoir project between 
the Town of Cohasset Board of Water Commissioners and Arthur Schofield, Inc., and 
the sum so appropriated shall be transferred from the Town's surplus revenue as an ad- 

— 67 — 



vance to the Water Department and that this sum be credited to account 46-10, Water 
Department Construction New Treatment Plant, etc. 
Article 43 voted by a voice vote. 

Article 44. (Inserted by the Board of Selectmen, Arthur L. Clark, Chair- 
man — Citizens Petition.) 

To see if the Town will vote to Re-Zone Lot 1 and Lot 2 at 508 Beechwood Street, 
Cohasset, Massachusetts, owned by Chester W. Magee and Janet C. Magee from the 
now designated (RA) Resident "A", to (DB) Downtown Business & Village Business as 
shown designations on the revised 1976 zoning district map of the Town of Cohasset, 
Mass. drawn October 1, 1969. 

Chester W. Magee, 508 Beechwood Street 
Janet Magee, 508 Beechwood Street 
Shirley Laidlaw, 508A Beechwood Street 
Bennett Driscoll, 52 Margin Street 
Anthony Fasciano, 3 Bound Brook Lane 
Michael B. Gilbert, 514 Beechwood Street 
George A. Barunas, Jr., 54 Jerusalem Road 
Charles L. Stoddard, 50 Doane Street 
Lawrence F. Lincoln, Jr., 472 Beechwood Street 
Etta Lillian Lincoln, 472 Beechwood Street 
MOVED. That this article be indefinitely postponed. 
Article 44 voted by a voice vote. 

MOVED and voted unanimously by a voice vote that this meeting be adjourned to 
Saturday, April 1 1, 1981 to the Town Hall Auditorium at 8:00 A.M. for the election of 
Town Officers, at 10:45 P.M. 

Charles A. Marks 
Town Clerk 



68 — 






TOWN CLERKS REPORT 
TOWN OF COHASSET 

TOWN ELECTION OF APRIL 1 1, 1981 



The Moderator David E. Place called the meeting to order at 8:00 A.M. and the polls were 
opened. 

The following Election Officers were sworn in by Town Clerk Charles A. Marks at 7:45 A.M. 

Precinct 1 & 2 

Samuel Hassan, Warden Eileen Buckley, Inspector 

Mary N. Grassie, Clerk Marguerite Libby , Inspector left at 5: 00 P.M. 

Anthony J. Rosano, Clerk Maria R. Pape, Inspector 

Dorothea Bjorkgren, Inspector Robert S. Pape, Inspector 

Bernard Mulcahy, Inspector Grace R. Tuckerman, Inspector 

Jean Salvador, Inspector Nancy E. Sladen, Inspector 

A. Patricia Barrow, Inspector Mary D. Migliaccio, Inspector 

Margaret C. Hernan, Inspector Carol Townsend, Inspector 

The following Election Officers were sworn in at 4:00 P.M. by Town Clerk: 

Domenic Baccari, Inspector Alice Mersch, Inspector 

Ellen Patrolia, Inspector 

Precinct 1 

The ballot box registered at 0000 at precinct opening. 

A. Number of card ballots received A. 2000 
(40 packets x 50 = A) 

B. Number of unused card ballots B. 926 
(18 packets x 50 plus 26 remaining 

in partially used packets) 

C. Number of card ballots used C. 1076 
(Subtract B from A) 

D. Number of spoiled ballots cards D. 5 
(Total from Envelope #3) 

E. Actual number of card ballots cast E. 1071 
(Subtract D from C) 

F. Number of absentee ballots deposited F. 54 
into ballot box 

Ballot card absentee 54 

G. Total number of ballots in ballot box G. 1 125 
(Add E and F) 

H. Ballot box registered at closing of polls H. 1125 

(G and H should be the same) 
I. Card ballots to computer center I. 1125 

Precinct 2 

The ballot box registered at 0000 at precinct opening. 

A. Number of card ballots received A. 2000 
(40 packets x 50 = A) 

B. Number of unused card- ballots B. 1010 
(20 packets x 50 plus number 9 

remaining in partially used packets = B) 

— 69 — 



C. Number of card ballots used 
(Subtract B from A) 

D. Number of spoiled ballot cards 
(Total from Envelope # 3) 

E. Actual number of card ballots cast 
(Subtract D from C) 

F. Number of absentee ballots deposited 
into ballot box. 

Ballot card absentees 

G. Total number of ballots in ballot box 
(Add E and F) 

H. Ballot box registered at closing of polls 

(G and H should be the same) 
I. Card ballots to computer center 



C. 990 



D. 3 



44 



E. 


987 


F. 


44 


G. 


1031 


H. 


1031 


I. 


1031 



Prec. 1 



Prec. 2 



Total 



MODERATOR for three years 



David E. Place 


902 


763 


1665 


Blanks 


223 


268 


491 


Total 


1125 


1031 


2156 


SELECTMAN for three years 








Doris C. Golden 


186 


284 


470 


Mary Jane E. McArthur 


644 


519 


1163 


Patrick 0. Morrissey 


272 


207 


479 


Blanks 


23 


21 


44 


Total 






2156 


ASSESSOR for three years 








Warren S. Pratt 


842 


740 


1582 


Blanks 


283 


291 


574 


Total 






2156 


ASSESSOR for two years (to fill vacancy) 








Brian R. Wilkin 


814 


679 


1493 


Blanks 


311 


352 


663 


Total 






2156 


TREASURER-COLLECTOR for three years 








Gorden E. Flint 


909 


811 


1720 


Blanks 


216 


220 


436 


Total 






2156 


HIGHWAY SURVEYOR for three years 








Harold W. Litchfield 


929 


852 


1781 


Blanks 


196 


179 


375 


Total 






2156 


SCHOOL COMMITTEE for three years 








Frank W. England 


551 


412 


963 


Richard M. Conley 


530 


578 


1108 


Blanks 


44 


41 


85 


Total 






2156 


TRUSTEE OF COHASSET PAUL PRATT MEMORIAL LIBRARY for three years 




Sheila S. Evans 


797 


640 


1437 


Cordelia T. Foell 


731 


554 


1285 


Doris R. McNulty 


760 


605 


1365 


Blanks 


1087 


1294 


2381 


Total 






6468 



70 — 



BOARD OF HEALTH for two years (to fill vacancy) 

John M. Burns 

Barbara A. Kern 

Paula A. M. Knowles 

Blanks 

Total 

BOARD OF HEALTH for three years 

Charles M. Bliss 

Blanks 

Total 

PLANNING BOARD for five years 

Daniel C. Cotton 

Ernest M. Stevens 

Blanks 

Total 

WATER COMMISSIONER for three years 

William J. Montuori 

Manuel E. Salvador 

Blanks 

Total 

RECREATION COMMISSION for five years 

Gerard A. Buckley 

Blanks 

Total 



356 
482 
164 
123 



837 
288 



702 
256 
167 



793 

1 

331 



865 
260 



SOUTH SHORE REGIONAL SCHOOL COMMITTEE for three years 
Richard J. Silvia 891 

Blanks 234 

Total 



COHASSET HOUSING AUTHORITY for five years 

John D. Muncey 

Blanks 

Total 

SEWER COMMISSIONER for three years 

Janet M. Daggett 

Blanks 

Total 

QUESTION ONE 

Yes 
No 

Blanks 
Total 



840 
285 



844 
281 



685 
262 
178 



317 


673 


325 


807 


242 


406 


147 


270 




2156 


699 


1536 


332 


620 




2156 


565 


1267 


317 


573 


149 


316 




2156 


670 


1463 


2 


3 


359 


690 




2156 


772 


1637 


259 


519 




2156 


778 


1669 


253 


487 




2156 


749 


1589 


282 


567 




2156 


710 


1554 


321 


602 




2156 


619 


1304 


233 


495 


179 


357 




2156 



Polls closed at 6:00 P.M. The meeting was dissolved at 8:00 P.M. 

A True Copy: 
Attest: 

Charles A. Marks 
Town Clerk ofCohasset 



71 — 



Special Town Meeting December 14, 1981 

Town Clerk's Report 

At the Special Town Meeting held at the Cohasset High School Auditorium at 7:30 
P.M. December 14, 1981, the following Articles were contained in the Warrant and 
acted upon as recorded. 

Checkers previously appointed for entrance by the Selectmen and sworn in by 
Town Clerk Charles A. Marks at 7:00 P.M. were Margaret C. Hernan, Barbara 
Williams, Mary N. Grassie, Mary M. Brennock and Frances L. Marks. 

Tellers appointed by the Moderator and sworn in by the Moderator William D. 
Weeks at 7:30 P.M. were Arthur L. Lehr, Jr., Robert S. Pape, Bernard H. Mulcahy, 
Nancy E. Sladen. 

The number of voters present as checked on the incoming voters lists was 214. 

The meeting was called to order at 8:40 P.M. by Moderator William D. Weeks and 
the Town Clerk proceeded to read the call of the meeting. 

The invocation was given by Rev. John Benbow, Minister, Second Congregational 
Church. 

Article 1. (Inserted by the Board of Selectmen at the request of William S. 
Signorelli, Town Accountant.) 

To see if the Town will vote to raise and appropriate by taxation or otherwise the 
sum of $11,487.12 for the payment of the following unpaid bills relating to the 1981 
Fiscal year or act on anything relating thereto. 



Vendor 


Dept. 


For 


Amount 


Burns & Levinson 


Selectmen 


Legal Services 


$5,601.03 


45 School Street 




1/5/81—6/30/81 




Boston, Mass. 02108 








Eastern Edison 


Selectmen 


Balance June 


950.29 


36 Main Street 




Street Lights 




Brockton, Ma. 02403 










Water 


Electricity 

5/4—6/4 


2,678.01 


Hingham Water Co. 


Selectmen 


Bal. Hydrant chg. 


203.50 


28 South St. 




20 units 4/1—6/30 




Hingham, Mass. 








Baird & McGuire, Inc. 


Tree & Park 


Chemicals for 


724.90 


Holbrook, Ma. 02343 




Gypsy Moth Spray 
5/26/81 




Harry M. Silvia 


Police 


Repairs 


150.00 


Welding Service 








P.O. Box 183 








Cohasset, Mass. 02025 









72 — 



Leonard Plumbing & 
Heating Co. 
39 Brancroft Rd. 
Cohasset, Mass. 02025 

TOTAL 



Board of Health 



Repairs to private 
property 431 South 
Main St., Dec. 1980 



1,179.39 



$11,487.12 



or act on anything relating thereto. 

MOVED: That the Town raise and appropriate by taxation the sum of $8,809.11, and 
from Water Revenue, the sum of $2,678.01 for the payment of the following unpaid 
bills relating to the 1981 Fiscal Year. 



Vendor 


Dept. 


For 


Amount 


Burns & Levinson 


Selectmen 


Legal Services 


$5,601.03 


45 School Street 




1/5/81—6/30/81 




Boston, Mass. 02108 








Eastern Edison 


Selectmen 


Balance June 


950.29 


36 Main Street 




Street Lights 




Brockton, Ma. 02403 










Water 


Electricity 

5/4—6/4 


2,678.01 


Hingham Water Co. 


Selectmen 


Bal. Hydrant chg. 


203.50 


28 South St. 




20 units 4/1—6/30 




Hingham, Mass. 








Baird & McGuire, Inc. 


Tree & Park 


Chemicals for 


724.90 


Holbrook, Ma. 02343 




Gypsy Moth Spray 

5/26/81 





Harry M. Silvia 
Welding Service 
P.O. Box 183 
Cohasset, Mass. 02025 



Police 



Repairs 



150.00 



Leonard Plumbing & 
Heating Co. 
39 Brancroft Rd. 
Cohasset, Mass. 02025 

TOTAL 



Board of Health 



Repairs to private 
property 43 1 South 
Main St., Dec. 1980 



1,179.39 



$11,487.12 



Article 1. Voted by a hand vote Yes 178, No 10 Voters did not vote 22. 

Article 2. (Inserted by the Board of Selectmen Henry W. Ainslie, Jr., Chairman 
and others.) 

To see if the Town will adopt the following fee schedule pursuant to the authority 
conferred upon it by St. 1980, Chapter 329, Sections 73 and 134 of the Massachusetts 
General Laws, raising the fees otherwise prescribed by Mass. G.L. Chapter 262, Section 



— 73 



34 and Mass. G.L. Chapter 140, Section 77 and 202 to that shown under the column en- 
titled, "PROPOSED FEES," or act on anything relating thereto. 

Proposed Fees 

For filing and indexing assignment for the benefit of creditors. 

($2.00) $5.00 

For entering amendment of a record of the birth of an il- 
legitimate child subsequently legitimized. ($2.00) $5.00 

For correcting errors in a record of birth ($2.00) $5.00 

For furnishing certificate of a birth ($2.00) $3.00 

For furnishing an abstract copy of a record of birth. ($1.00) $2.00 

For entering delayed record of birth ($2.00) $5.00 

For filing certificate of a person conducting business under 

any title other than his real name. ($1.00) $10.00 

For filing by a person conducting business under any title 
other than his real name of statement of change of his 
residence, or of his discontinuance, retirement or withdrawal 
from, or of a change of location of such business. ($.50) $5.00 

For furnishing certified copy of certificate of person conduct- 
ing business under any title other than his real name or a state- 
ment by such person of his discontinuance, retirement or 
withdrawal from such business. ($.50) $3.00 

For recording the name and address, the date and number of 
the certificate issued to a person registered for the practice of 
podiatry in the commonwealth. ($1.00) $10.00 

For correcting errors in a record of death. ($2.00) $5.00 

For furnishing a certificate of death ($2.00) $3.00 

For furnishing an abstract copy of a record of death. ($1.00) $2.00 

For issuing and recording licenses to keepers of intelligence 

offices. ($25.00) $25.00 

For issuing and recording license to Junk Dealers. ($50.00) $100.00 

For issuing and recording license to Junk Collector. ($25.00) $50.00 

For issuing and recording Pawnbrokers License. ($50.00) $100.00 



— 74 



For issuing and recording licenses to keepers of billiard 
saloons, pool or sippio rooms or tables, bowling alleys, etc. 
($25.00) 1st table or alley, $10.00 for each additional) 

$30.00 1st 
$15.00 add 

For entering notice of intention of marriage and issuing cer- 
tificates thereof ($4.00) $10.00 

For entering certificate of marriage filed by persons married 

out of the commonwealth. ($2.00) $3.00 

For issuing certificate of Marriage ($2.00) $3.00 

For furnishing an abstract copy of a record of marriage. 

($1.00) $2.00 

For correcting errors in a record of marriage. ($2.00) $5.00 

For recording power of attorney. ($1.00) $5.00 

For recording certificate of registration granted to a person to 
engage in the practice of optometry, or issuing a certified copy 
thereof. ($1.00) $10.00 

For recording the name of the owner of a certificate of 
registration as a physician or osteopath in the Commonwealth 
($1.00) $10.00 

For recording order granting location of poles, piers, 
abutments or conduits, alterations or transfers thereof, and in- 
crease in number of wires and cable or attachments under the 
provisions of Sec. 22 of Chap. 166-3.50 additional for each 
street or way included in such order, ($4.50) 

$25.00 flat rate 
$5.00 add. fee 

For examining records or papers relating to birth, marriage or 
deaths upon the application of any person, the actual expense 
thereof; but not less than $2.00 $5.00 

For copying any manuscript or record pertaining to a birth, 

marriage or death. ($2.00) $3.00 

For receiving and filing of a complete inventory of all items to 
be included in a "closing out sale" etc. ($1.00 per page) 

$2.00 per page 

For filing a copy of written instrument of declaration of trust 
by the trustees of an association or trust, or any amendment 
thereof as prov. by Sec. 2, Chap. 182 ($5.00) $10.00 



75 — 



For recording deed of lot or plot in a public burial place or 

cemetery ($1.00) $5.00 

Recording any other documents $5.00 

per 1st page 

$2.00 

each additional page 

Voters card $2.00 

or act on anything relating thereto. 

MOVED: That the Town adopt the following fee schedule pursuant to the authority 
conferred upon it by St. 1980, Chapter 329, Sections 73 and 134 of the Massachusetts 
General Laws, raising the fees otherwise prescribed by Mass. G.L. Chapter 262, Section 
34 and Mass. G.L. Chapter 140, Section 77 and 202 to that shown under the column en- 
titled, "PROPOSED FEES," 

Proposed Fees 

For filing and indexing assignment for the benefit of creditors. 

($2.00) $5.00 

For entering amendment of a record of the birth of an il- 
legitimate child subsequently legitimized. ($2.00) $5.00 

For correcting errors in a record of birth ($2.00) $5.00 

For furnishing certificate of a birth ($2.00) $3.00 

For furnishing an abstract copy of a record of birth. ($1.00) $2.00 

For entering delayed record of birth ($2.00) $5.00 

For filing certificate of a person conducting business under 

any title other than his real name. ($1.00) $10.00 

For filing by a person conducting business under any title 
other than his real name of statement of change of his 
residence, or of his discontinuance, retirement or withdrawal 
from, or of a change of location of such business. ($.50) $5.00 

For furnishing certified copy of certificate of person conduct- 
ing business under any title other than his real name or a state- 
ment by such person of his discontinuance, retirement or 
withdrawal from such business. ($.50) $3.00 

For recording the name and address, the date and number of 
the certificate issued to a person registered for the practice of 
podiatry in the commonwealth. ($1.00) $10.00 

For correcting errors in a record of death. ($2.00) $5.00 

— 76 — 



For furnishing a certificate of death ($2.00) $3.00 

For furnishing an abstract copy of a record of death. ($1.00) $2.00 

For issuing and recording licenses to keepers of intelligence 

offices. ($25.00) $25.00 

For issuing and recording license to Junk Dealers. ($50.00) $100.00 

For issuing and recording license to Junk Collector. ($25.00) $50.00 

For issuing and recording Pawnbrokers License. ($50.00) $100.00 

For issuing and recording licenses to keepers of billiard 
saloons, pool or sippio rooms or tables, bowling alleys, etc. 
($25.00) 1st table or alley, $10.00 for each additional) 

$30.00 1st 
$15.00 add 

For entering notice of intention of marriage and issuing cer- 
tificates thereof ($4.00) $10.00 

For entering certificate of marriage filed by persons married 

out of the commonwealth. ($2.00) $3.00 

For issuing certificate of Marriage ($2.00) $3.00 

For furnishing an abstract copy of a record of marriage. 

($1.00) $2.00 

For correcting errors in a record of marriage. ($2.00) $5.00 

For recording power of attorney. ($1.00) $5.00 

For recording certificate of registration granted to a person to 
engage in the practice of optometry, or issuing a certified copy 
thereof. ($1.00) $10.00 

For recording the name of the owner of a certificate of 
registration as a physician or osteopath in the Commonwealth 
($1.00) $10.00 

For recording order granting location of poles, piers, 
abutments or conduits, alterations or transfers thereof, and in- 
crease in number of wires and cable or attachments under the 
provisions of Sec. 22 of Chap. 166-3.50 additional for each 
street or way included in such order, ($4.50) 

$25.00 flat rate 
$5.00 add. fee 



77 



For examining records or papers relating to birth, marriage or 
deaths upon the application of any person, the actual expense 
thereof; but not less than $2.00 $5.00 

For copying any manuscript or record pertaining to a birth, 

marriage or death. ($2.00) $3.00 

For receiving and filing of a complete inventory of all items to 
be included in a "closing out sale" etc. ($1.00 per page) 

$2.00 per page 

For filing a copy of written instrument of declaration of trust 
by the trustees of an association or trust, or any amendment 
thereof as prov. by Sec. 2, Chap. 182 ($5.00) $10.00 

For recording deed of lot or plot in a public burial place or 

cemetery ($1.00) $5.00 

Recording any other documents $5.00 

per 1st page 

$2.00 

each additional page 

Voters card $2.00 

Article 2. Voted unanimously by a voice vote. 

Article 3. (Inserted by the Board of Selectmen at the request of Harold W. Litch- 
field, Highway Surveyor.) 

To see if the Town will raise and appropriate by taxation the sum of $4,300.00 to 
provide for the employment of 2 full-time employees at the Disposal Area, or act on 
anything relating thereto. 

MOVED: That the Town raise and appropriate by taxation the sum of $4,300.00 to 
provide for the employment of 2 full-time employees at the Disposal Area and that this 
sum be credited to account #23-00, Refuse and Garbage Disposal; Personal Services. 
Article 3. Voted Unanimously by a voice vote. 

Article 4. (Inserted by the Board of Selectmen, Henry W. Ainslie, Jr., Chairman 
and others.) 

To see if the Town will raise and appropriate by taxation the additional sum of 
$6,500.00 for the printing of 500 By-laws and regulations, including binders, or act on 
anything relating thereto. 

MOVED: That the Town raise and appropriate by taxation the sum of $4,250.00 for 
the printing or reproduction of By-laws and regulations, including binders, and that this 
sum be added to Account #1-12, the heading of which is "Printing Town By-laws, etc." 
Article 4. Voted unanimously by a voice vote. 

Article 5. (Inserted by the Board of Selectmen, Henry W. Ainslie, Jr., Chairman 
and others.) 

— 78 — 



To see if the Town will appropriate from surplus revenue the sum of $60,000.00 for 
the purpose of spraying for gypsy moths in the Spring of 1982, or act on anything 
relating thereto. 

MOVED: That the Town appropriate from surplus revenue the sum of $50,000.00 for 
the purpose of spraying for gypsy moths in the Spring of 1982. 
Article 5. Voted by a voice vote. 

Article 6. (Inserted by the Board of Selectmen Henry W. Ainslie, Jr., Chairman 
and others. 

To see if the Town will vote to join the Plymouth County Mosquito Control proj- 
ect and to appropriate a sum of money from surplus revenue for the purpose of paying 
Cohasset's share therefore, or act on anything relating thereto. 

MOVED: That the Town vote to join the Plymouth County Mosquito Control Project 
and to appropriate $10,000 from surplus revenue for the purpose of paying Cohasset's 
share therefor. 
Article 6. Yes and No Vote in doubt. 

Moderator called for a hand vote Yes 129, No 65. 

RESOLUTION by Robert B. James 

Resolved: Whereas David E. Place has, effective June 11, 1981, resigned as 
Moderator of the Town of Cohasset to accept a Presidential appointment as General 
Counsel to the United States Air Force and whereas he had served with distinction as 
Moderator continuously since 1969 and had demonstrated qualities of integrity, fairness 
and devotion to the best interests of our town. Now therefore, the citizens of Cohasset, 
assembled in Special Town Meeting December 14, 1981, do hereby express our ap- 
preciation for his services and our high regard for him personally. We congratulate him 
on being so honored and wish him every success in discharging his responsibilities on the 
Federal level of government. Further that this Resolution be recorded in the preceedings 
of this Town Meeting and that the Town Clerk send a copy of this Resolution in ap- 
propriate form to David E. Place, General Counsel United States Air Force, 
Washington, D.C. 
Resolution voted unanimously by a voice vote. 

Article 7. (Inserted by the Board of Selectmen, Henry W. Ainslie, Jr., Chairman 
and others.) 

To see if the Town will vote to appropriate from surplus revenue or other available 
funds or raise and appropriate by authorizing the Treasurer, with the approval of the 
Board of Selectmen, to issue bonds and notes the sum of $140,000.00 for the purpose of 
purchasing the Penn Railroad right of way thru the Town of Cohasset, comprising, ap- 
proximately 27 acres of land; said appropriation may be used for any costs and expenses 
related to said purchase, or act on anything relating thereto. 

Question of Quorum— Tellers count: 214 

MOVED: That the Town raise and appropriate the sum of $135,000.00 for the purpose 
of purchasing the Penn Railroad right of way through the Town of Cohasset being the 
right of way from the Scituate Town Line on Railroad valuation map 500-9 1 04-27 B- 14 
extending North to Station 519 + on map 500-9 1 04-27 B- 10, said parcel being shown as 

— 79 — 



parcel letter "A", MAB100-C14 and delineated in yellow on a plan entitled "Right of 
way and tract map Old Colony R.R. Co. operated by the New York, New Haven and 
Hartford R.R.Co. dated June 30, 1915, to which plan reference is hereby made for a 
more particular description and to meet said appropriation the treasurer, with the ap- 
proval of the Board of Selectmen, is authorized to issue notes in the amount of 
$132,000.00 in accordance with Massachusetts General Laws, Chapter 44 Section 7 and 
to transfer from surplus revenue the sum of $3,000.00 for expenses in connection there 
with. 

Amendment to Main motion Article 7. 

MOVED: That the motion to Article 7 be amended by striking same in its entirety and 
substituting in place there of the following: 

MOVED: That the Town raise and appropriate the sum of $1 12,500.00 for the purpose 
of purchasing a portion of the Penn Railroad right of way through the Town of 
Cohasset being the right of way beginning at Beechwood Street on Railroad valuation 
map 500-9104-27B-14 extending north to station 519-0 on map 500-9 104-27B- 10, said 
parcel being shown as part of the parcel letter "A". MAB 100-C14 and deliniated in 
yellow on a plan entitled "Right of way and tract map Old Colony R.R. Co. operated 
by the New York, New Haven and Hartford R.R.Co., dated June 30, 1915 to which 
plan reference is hereby made for a more particular description and to meet said ap- 
propriation, the treasurer with the approval of the Board of Selectmen, is authorized to 
issue notes in the amount of $109,500.00 in accordance with Massachusetts General 
Laws, Chapter 44 Section 7 and to transfer the sum of $3,000.00 from surplus revenue 
for expenses in connection therewith. 
Article 7. Amendment defeated by a voice vote. 
Article 7. Main motion voted unanimously. 

Article 8. (Inserted by the Board of Selectmen at the request of C. Michael Bliss, 
Chairman of the Board of Health.) 

To see if the Town will vote to appropriate from surplus revenue or other available 
funds or raise and appropriate by authorizing the Treasurer, with the approval of the 
Board of Selectmen, to issue bonds and notes a sum of money to cap the present 
sanitary landfill area, all as shown on plans consisting of 6 pages entitled "Landfill Site, 
Cohasset, Mass." by F.J. Flynn Engineering Corp. dated October 23, 1981 and revised 
November 1, 1981, a copy of said plan being on file in the Town Clerk's office, or act 
on anything relating thereto. 

MOVED: That the Town raise and appropriate the sum of $240,000.00 for continued 
use and capping of the existing sanitary landfill area and site preparation, construction 
and use of an expansion landfill area, all as shown on plans consisting of six pages en- 
titled "Landfill Site, Cohasset, Mass." by F.J. Flynn Engineering Corp. dated October 
23, 1981, and revised November 1, 1981, a copy of said plan being on file in the Town 
Clerk's Office, and to meet said appropriation, the Treasurer, with the approval of the 
Board of Selectmen, is authorized to issue notes in accordance with Mass. General 
Laws. Ter. Ed. Chapter 44, Section 7. 

Question of a Quorum. 

Moderator called for a Head count. 

There were 189 voters present at 10:55 P.M. 



80 






MOVED: That this meeting be recessed until February 15, 1982 at 7:30 P.M. at the 
High School Auditorium. 

ATTEST: 
Charles A. Marks 
Town Clerk of Cohasset 



' 



Vital Statistics 

Record of Births, Marriages and Deaths Recorded in 1981. 

BIRTHS 

The total number of births recorded were eighty one of which thirteen were delayed 
returns and corrections of past years. Of the sixty eight born in the year 1981 all the 
parents were residents of Cohasset. There were forty three males and twenty five 
females. 



PARENTS, BE SURE TO RECORD THE BIRTHS OF YOUR CHILDREN WITH 
GIVEN NAME IN FULL. 



MARRIAGES 

Total numbers of marriages was sixty two including those where both parties were 
non-residents of Cohasset, forty four were solemnized in Cohasset during the current 
year. 



DEATHS 



Total number of deaths was seventy four including residents of Cohasset who died 
elsewhere and non-residents who died in Cohasset, of the fifty one who were residents 
of Cohasset, eighteen were males and thirty three were females. 



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— 90 



DEATHS FOR THE YEAR 1981 



Date 



Name 



M 



January 




1 


Clara L. Haskell 


1 


Edmund Arthur Fortier, Sr. 


4 


Irene F. Stubbert 


4 


Margaret Cadose 


20 


Anna C. McCormack 


24 


Mary Agnes Whelan 


24 


Mary Agnes Cody 


25 


John Joseph O'Neill 


27 


Michael Ignatius McNeil 


31 


Arville Romley Kenny 


February 




2 


Julia Coletta Donovan 


8 


Helen Susan Collier 


10 


Carrie Thompson 


15 


Richard Albert Gleason 


19 


Carl Butler Ferguson 


22 


Marion R. Williams 


26 


Mary Julia Rhodes 


28 


Vincent Francis Sinopoli 


March 




6 


Mary L. Kelleher 


14 


Velda Mae Garrick 


21 


Paul Arvid Palm 


23 


William Joseph O'Connell 


25 


Bertha Elsie Freeman 


April 




15 


John Joseph Ferreira 


18 


Elizabeth Spencer Erickson 


19 


Dagmar F. Burke 


24 


Anne R. O'Neill 


26 


Jeffrey W. Bar comb 


May 




1 


Elizabeth Spring Wood 


3 


John Joseph Leonard 


8 


Ellen M. Tear 


9 


Prescott Thayer Cumner 


15 


Lorenzo Longo 


16 


Nellie Alves 


18 


Josephine LaRosa 


20 


Mildred Louise Costello 


22 


William Francis Peterson, Si 


26 


Elizabeth Moan 


26 


Leo G. Flanagan 


28 


Elizabeth McMann 


29 


Rose H. Troper 



90 





20 


60 


11 


28 


74 


3 


22 


00 


1 


23 


82 





26 


92 


6 


17 


92 


5 


24 


75 


5 


24 


61 


11 


12 


85 


10 


6 


82 


2 


4 


89 


6 


26 


90 


5 





58 


6 


28 


89 


5 


1 


77 


7 


20 


66 


1 





63 


7 


23 


80 


5 


24 


59 


1 


12 


87 


11 


7 


50 


7 


14 


86 





25 


82 


10 


8 


62 


1 


14 


83 


4 


15 


67 


4 


28 


22 


11 


27 


85 


5 


5 


67 


1 


8 


84 


5 


8 


81 


11 


27 


85 


5 


3 


74 


3 


6 


88 


4 


6 


70 


5 


19 


83 


6 


25 


99 


6 


6 


78 


1 


22 


92 


7 


6 


74 


1 


27 



-91 - 



June 

3 

9 
11 
17 
24 
24 

July 

7 

7 
20 
27 
29 

August 

4 

7 

8 

9 
22 

September 

2 

12 
13 
22 
24 

October 

15 

16 

20 

21 

November 
4 
13 
21 
21 
24 
24 

December 
4 
16 



Emily Blanchard Gleason 
Joseph Hardiman 
Rebecca H. Quigley 
Margherita Emmons 
Bartlett Tyler 
Blanche Figueiredo 



James Robert McArthur 
Nellie Esther deSantos 
Charles H. Whittaker 
Estelle P. Chapman 
Isabel Kathryn Pyyny 



John Patrick Hamm 
Helen Virginia Legler 
Charles Winslow Waaser 
Dora M. Hinds 
Mary Theresa Hodgkins 



Mildred Elizabeth Otermatt 
Mary Ellen Carroll 
Florence E. Kraus 
Elizabeth M. MacGregor 
Ann D. McCarthy 



Ralph Hayward Arnold 
Daisy Tumey 
Margaret F. Olden (Terry) 
Lyman Gutterson 



Mary M. Lahive 
Charlotte Amelia Weston 
Robert A. Kemp 
John James Fitzpatrick 
Denise Marie Henderson 
Ruth Welton 



John M. Barry 
Joseph Michael Purcell 



85 


7 


6 


87 


7 


12 


62 


2 


23 


94 


1 


25 


82 


10 


24 


86 


11 


22 


75 


8 


3 


94 


1 


8 


74 


5 


25 


92 


4 


9 


72 


6 


13 


20 


3 


23 


75 


10 


10 


62 


7 





76 


3 





78 


3 


19 


79 


2 


22 


93 


11 


13 


97 


1 


24 


91 


4 


16 


66 


10 


18 


71 


8 


1 


75 


9 


24 


83 


2 


12 


81 


3 


15 


83 


5 


1 


84 


10 


24 


38 


3 


9 


72 


10 


24 


62 


7 


25 


90 


4 


21 


84 


9 


17 


69 


6 


14 



DEATHS NOT BEFORE REPORTED 



1980 

December 

25 

29 

30 



Arthur F. Buddington 
Elizabeth Mahoney 
Kempton C. Churchill 



90 





26 


92 


11 


22 


61 


1 


27 



92 — 



Report of the Board of Registrars 

Number of registered voters on January 1 , 1981 4,886 

Number of registered voters on January 1 , 1982 4,461 



icans 


1,385 


rats 


1,168 


ndents 


2,308 



Any resident not listed in the Census taken by the Board of Registrars during 
January and February should inform the Registrars oefore May 1st of each year. 

Meetings for the registration of voters are held at stated times during the year. 
Notices of these meetings are posted in the Post Office of the Town and in many other 
public buildings. 

Population of Cohasset for the year 1981 7,746 

Respectfully submitted, 

Clarence M. Grassie 

Chairman 

Board of Assessors 

To the Board of Selectmen and the Citizens of Cohasset: 

Mr. Thomas E. Mahpny, our appraiser, submitted a complete list of valuation of 
all property in town in early October. The Assessors spent considerable time carefully 
reviewing the figures and made lists of suggested changes which were reviewed by Mr. 
Mahony. 

A new printout was compiled at Arlington Trust and the figures were taken to the 
Department of Revenue on Jan. 29, 1982. 

When tentative approval is granted by the Department of Revenue, letters then 
may be sent to each property owner with their new valuation, and hearings will then be 
held. 

The Department of Revenue has said that it may take twelve weeks before final cer- 
tification. 

The total valuation has been set at: $276,000,000.00 Real Estate 

7,700,000.00 Personal 

$283,700,000.00 Total 

This figure is subject to changes by the State or by the hearings for tax payers who 
may object to their valuation. 

Respectfully submitted, 

Warren S. Pratt, Chairman 

Michael C. Patrolia 

Brian R. Wilkin 

Board of Assessors 

— 93 — 



Report of the Collector of Taxes 

July 1, 1980 to June 30, 1981 

Total Commitment of Warrants from the Board of Assessors 1981: 

1975 Motor Vehicles- Re-commit 37.40 

1976 Motor Vehicles- Re-commit 8.25 

1977 Motor Vehicles-Re-commit 17.05 

1978 Motor Vehicles-Re-commit 1,016.13 

1979 Motor Vehicles-Re-commit 227.70 

1980 Motor Vehicles-Re-commit 880.09 

1981 Motor Vehicles 215,247.05 
1981 Personal Property 164,975.04 
1981 Real Estate 5,45 1,817.72 
1981 Sewer Use Charges, Added to Taxes 2,083.86 
1981 Sewer Betterments, Added to Taxes 2,955.26 
1981 Sewer Connections, Added to Taxes 100.00 
1981 Sewer interest, Committed & Added to Taxes 1,713.25 
1981 Boat Excise Taxes 5,307.00 





5,846,385.80 


Total Commitment of Warrants from the Water & Sewer Department 1981: 




Total Commitments from the Water Department 


492,633.05 


Total Commitments from the Sewer Department 


19,093.49 


Total Commitments from the Harbor Master 


12,823.50 


Total Abatement Certificates received from the Board of Assessors, Fiscal 1980: 




Levy of 1977 




Motor Vehicles 


888.54 


Personal Property 


54.00 


Levy of 1978 




Motor Vehicles 


8,451.13 


Personal Property 


127.40 


Levy of 1979 




Motor Vehicles 


8,703.64 


Personal Property 


59.52 


Levy of 1980 




Motor Vehicles 


15,173.56 


Personal Property 


95.55 


Real Estate 


1,100.23 


Levy of 1981 




Motor Vehicles 


6,280.75 


Personal Property 


35.59 


Real Estate 


67,876.32 


Boat Excise 


330.84 




109,177.07 


Total Abatements from the Harbor Master: 


242.00 


Total Abatements from the Water & Sewer Department 1981: 




Water Department 


13,644.42 


Sewer Department 


1,386.00 


Revenue Collected, Fiscal 1981 




Total Taxes, Water Collections, Sewer & Interest 


6,318,367.22 


Total Accounts Receivable 


49,992.82 




6,368,360.04 



— 94 



Unpaid Taxes & Charges, 6/30/81 

1978 Personal Property 127.98 

1979 Personal Property 432.82 

1979 Real Estate 2,379.56 

1980 Personal Property 172.71 

1980 Real Estate 49,023.27 

1981 Personal Property 421.58 
1981 Real Estate 216,461.41 
1977-1981 Motor Vehicles 92,628.19 
Boat Excise Taxes 1,018.38 

362,665.90 



Departmental: 

Veterans Assistance 14,967.35 

Ambulance Services 9,395.00 

Mooring Fees 2,197.22 

Rentals & Misc. 2,205.10 

Lien: Demolition of Bldg. 500.00 

29,264.67 

Water Department: 

Water Meters 67,929.46 

Water Liens, 1980 1,325.58 

Water Interest 2,795.98 

72,051.02 

Sewer Department: 

Sewer Use Charges 3,853.18 

Sewer Use Charges, Added to Taxes, Fiscal 1980 7.50 

Sewer Betterments, Added to Taxes, Fiscal 1980 85.75 

Interest Added to Taxes, Fiscal 1980 60.53 

Sewer Betterments, Added to Taxes, Fiscal 1981 149.50 

, Interest Added to Taxes, Fiscal 1981 98.18 

4,254.64 



Respectfully submitted, 

Gordon E. Flint 

Treasurer- Co llec tor 



— 95 — 



Report of the Town Treasurer 

July 1, 1980 through June 30, 1981 



BALANCE IN TREASURY JULY 1, 


1980 




$ 507,724.58 


Received from Collector of Taxes 




6,315,820.90 




Received from Town Collector 




49,992.82 




Received from other sources 




8,473,170.70 




TOTAL RECEIPTS FOR FISCAL '81 






$14,838,984.42 


PAID: Selectmen's Warrants Nos. 1 


-90 




-15,016,951.28 


BALANCE IN TREASURY JUNE 30, 


1981 
DEPOSITORIES 




329,757.72 


Lincoln Trust Company 




$291,294.54 




Rockland Trust Company 




5,229.20 




Boston Safe Deposit and Trust Company 


513.45 




Harbor National Bank 




4,157.04 




First National Bank of Boston 




26,212.15 




South Shore Bank (Federal Revenue Sharing acct.) 


151.71 




South Shore Bank 




454.92 




Plymouth Home National Bank 




50.95 




New England Merchants 




545.47 




Norfolk County Trust 




365.34 




United States Trust 




35.67 




State Street Trust 




647.28 




Cash in drawer 




100.00 


$329,757.72 






Respectfully submitted, 
Gordon E. Flint 
Treasurer- Collector 






— 96 



SALARIES AND WAGES PAID CALENDAR YEAR 1981 
(Includes School and Town Employees) 





Gross 






Abbadessa, Richard 


*(368.50) 21012.95 


Bilodeau, Arthur M. 


1250.45 


Abbadessa, Richard 


44.00 


Bingham, Ronna Lee 


385.00 


Ainslie Jr, Henry W. 


1071.04 


Birmann, Jeanne 


1770.00 


Ainslie, Cora 


5435.93 


Bjorkgren, Dorothy 


38.64 


Ainslie, Donald F. 


13289.17 


Blair, Harry D. 


16951.35 


Ainslie, Donald 


212.61 


Boen, Carl 


19.00 


Ainslie, Geraldine 


21.70 


Borland, James 


*(93.50) 93.50 


Ainslie, Lawrence 


*(599.50) 599.50 


Boswell III, John T. 


17238.90 


Ainslie, Pamela 


78.00 


Bouchard, Joseph K. 


22033.25 


Ainslie, Richard D. 


14450.47 


Bouchie, Walter D. 


*(44.00) 44.00 


Alcott, Maureen P. 


12074.61 


Bowen, Danny 


21.00 


Anderson, Daniel 


58.50 


Bowen, Patricia 


7831.50 


Anderson, Jon Craig 


6977.82 


Bowker, Faith E. 


21798.15 


Anderson, Katherine 


20.94 


Boyce, Harold 


20.00 


Anderson, Nancy 


1651.30 


Brady, Clare 


10588.64 


Andrews Jr, Albert 


14958.20 


Brennock, Henry E. 


15121.06 


Andrews Jr, Albert 


611.01 


Brennock, Mary E. 


40.25 


Andrews Jr, Albert 


*(280.50) 280.50 


Brennock, Mary 


10176.95 


Antoine, Patricia 


162.00 


Brighton, Agnes 


13700.18 


Andreucci, Richard 


35.00 


Broderick, Rita 


10018.94 


Atkinson, Marian 


6204.71 


Brooke, William A. 


279.01 


Ayer, Alison 


3236.12 


Brown, Jeffrey 


7.52 


Ayer, Kevin 


3709.92 


Brown, Marian 


251.32 


Babaian, Mary A. 


24872.42 


Brown, Mark 


143.50 


Babineau, John 


38.00 


Brown, Paul R. 


1064.13 


Baccari, Domenic 


12.88 


Buckley, Gerard 


*(88.00) 450.01 


Bagnell, Brian 


41.00 


Buckley, Eileen 


38.64 


Bagwell, Kevin 


95.00 


Burbank, Virginia 


22078.25 


Baptista, Karen 


36.00 


Card, George 


*(44.00) 44.00 


Barnes, Martin 


20.00 


Burley, Kevin 


38.00 


Barrett, Christine 


500.48 


Burnell, Thomas 


1466.67 


Barrett, John H. 


1000.00 


Burnett, Robert 


72.00 


Barrett, Robert 


36.00 


Burnham, Barbara C. 


5994.83 


Barrett, Samantha 


767.04 


Burnside, Juanita 


9.78 


Barrow, Patricia A. 


38.64 


Burrows, Phillip D. 


17007.80 


Barrow, Richard P. 


*(4460.50) 28691.52 


Bush, Kathy 


43.50 


Barrow, Richard P. 


44.00 


Butman, Robert 


105.16 


Barrow, Robert E. 


15518.61 


Butman, Kenneth B. 


14127.14 


Barrow, Edward 


19303.60 


Byrne, Marie A. 


3453.33 


Barrows, Joseph 


150.40 


Cahill, Corinne 


252.00 


Bates, Dorothy B. 


22387.25 


Camano, Alvardo 


94.00 


Bates, Lot E. 


500.00 


Camano, Alvardo 


320.00 


Baush, Susan 


22033.25 


Camano, Alvardo 


963.00 


Bavaro, Michael 


20.00 


Candela, Ellen 


8.16 


Beatson, Elizabeth 


22353.57 


Cardillo, Mary 


199.67 


Becker, Joseph 


23018.06 


Carlson, Jane 


2044.77 


Benbow, Mary 


10280.96 


Carroll, Mark 


485.51 


Bennett, Carolyn 


1825.74 


Cavanaugh, T. M. 


22.00 


Bernardo, Len 


135.00 


Carroll, Jacqueline 


615.00 


Berksza, Ray 


76.00 


Cassiani, Joan 


19431.84 


Beveridge, Richard 


6745.20 


Cataloni, Charles 


20.00 


*Bracket amounts represent payment to police o 


fficers for off-duty detail, which amounts are 



included in gross earnings. 



97 — 



Caulfield, Kevin 

Cenedella, George 

Certa, Stephen 

Cescarini, Lois 

Chandler, Raymond 

Chase, Patricia C. 

Chatterton, Clark 

Chisholm, Donna 

Chisholm, Richard 

Churchill, Richard 

Collins, Christina 

Ciciotte, Carol 

Cisneros, Elizabeth 

Cisneros, Kenneth 

Cingolani, Will 

Clark, Arthur 

Clark, Ruth I 

Clinton, Kate 

Cogill, Brian *(6276.00) 

Cogill Jr, Brian 

Cogill, David C. 

Cogill, David C. *(4075.50) 

Cogill, Jerry 

Cogill, Jerry 

Collins, Bruce *(1 76.00) 

Collins, Shannon 

Colocousis, John 

Conley, Richard M. 

Conroy, Louise E. 

Conte, Barbara 

Conte, Carmelo *(3795.50) 

Conte, Carmelo 

Conte, Kathleen M. 

Contis, Carolyn M. 

Cooney, Michael 

Coppenrath, Michell 

Corbo, Edward M. 

Corcoran, Richard * (44.00) 

Corry, Jane Marie 

Coultrip, Patricia 

Cox, Brian 

Creamer, John F. 

Crehan, Kerry 

Croan, Eleanor 

Cronin, Frances 

Crowell, Eugene C. 

Crowley, Jerry 

Cruckshank, Marilyn 

Curley Jr, Benjamin 

Curley, James F. 

Curley, James F. 

Curley, James 

Curley, James 

Curley, James 

*Bracket amounts represent payment 

included in gross earnings. 



21.00 Dalbeck, Ruth 

15434.62 Dallesandro, Domini 
49.00 Dand, Rae 

16898.70 Dangelo, Marilyn 

19.00 Davenport, Sally 

22033.25 Davis, Charles R 

23855.94 Davis, Glenn 

63.00 Davis, Linwood L. 

41.00 Davis, Mary 

531.68 Deakin, Frank A. 

21363.79 Deakin, Frank 

10015.40 Deane, Paul 

14840.04 Debassio, John A. 

20041.29 Debassio, John 

24.00 Debuccia, David 

9033.50 Deghetto, David 

23029.92 Deitch, James 

4.50 Mulhern, Helen T. 

27666.78 Dibenedetto, Delia 

60.16 Dickhaut, Frederick 

3809.44 Dickerman, David H. 

18032.47 Dickerman, Sarah 

13816.19 Dickson, Clifford J. 

240.67 Dickson Jr, Clifford 

176.00 Digirolamo, Ellen 

432.25 Digirolamo, Gino J. 

204.00 Digirolamo, Josephi 

16948.83 Fairbairn, Richard 

326.00 Dinofrio, Steven 

10112.00 Donnell, Michael 

23764.96 Dillon, Edward T. 

44.00 Distasi, Katherine 

9636.62 Ditmar, Janet 

4758.93 Ditmar, Janet A. 

41.00 Dockett, Richard 

202.50 Donofrio, Steven 

17189.68 Dodge, Jeffrey A. 

44.00 Dodge, Randolph 

10125.45 Dolan, Marie 

22033.25 Donahue, Robert 

38.00 Donovan, John 

31711.64 Donovan, Mary T. 

72.00 Donovan, Mary T. 

270.00 Donovan, Robert 

10055.68 Dooley, Roseann 

40076.88 Dorr, Everett W. 

76.00 Dotolo, Joseph 

60.00 Douglas, Brenda 

21322.14 Donovan, John P. 

103.15 Donovan, Mary 

584.45 Fairman, Mary 

12453.63 Doyle, Gerald P. 
85.00 Drago, John 

128.76 Duffy, John 
to police officers for off-duty detail, 



300.00 

41.00 

105.00 

22033.25 

1950.00 

28517.87 

7.52 

18180.38 

6444.85 

22033.25 

190.00 

20.00 

28406.29 

1229.50 

*(280.50) 280.50 

91.00 

*(1 10.00) 110.00 

6769.94 

22033.25 

35.00 

600.00 

82.50 

50.00 

1207.06 

85.50 

33816.48 

6471.75 

132.00 

70.50 

30.00 

7225.60 

30.00 

1048.67 

1046.15 

35.00 

64.50 

10747.09 

70.00 

857.58 

20.50 

36.00 

1663.49 

1967.41 

41.00 

5280.23 

22153.25 

22.00 

45.50 

30.00 

750.00 

120.00 

*(555.50) 10406.94 

10.50 

*(275.00) 275.00 

which amounts are 



98 



Duncombe, Scott 

Duncombe, William 

Dunn, Kearin A. 

Jones, Ashley 

Jones, Ashley 

Dunn, Suzanne 

Durant, Brad *(77.00) 

Eastman, Mike 

Ekberg, Kenneth C. 

Ely, Florence 

Emanuello, Diane 

Emanuello, Domenic 

Emanuello, Paul V 

Emanuello, Paul 

Emanuello, Richard 

Emanuello, Richard 

Emmons, Ronald L. 

Engelson, David 

Enos, William D. 

Erbe, Samuel M. 

Esposito Jr, Joseph 

Fahey, Jacquelyn 

Faiibairn, Richard *(2772.00) 

Fallon, Marvin * (35 7. 50) 

Fallon, William 

Fallon, William 

Farrow, John 

Farrow, Jack 

Faulk, Robert 

Federico, Joseph H. 

Fallon, William 

Feola Jr, Randolph *(1474.00) 

Ferry, Joan M. 

Figueiredo, Janet 

Finegan, Thomas P. 

Fink, Jeanne 

Fiori, James E. 

Fiori Jr, Leo J. 

Fitzgibbons, Edmond 

Flint, Gordon E. 

Flynn, Alton E. 

Flynn, Doreen 

Fortin, George A. 

Foster, John 

Fox, Kathryn A. 

Fox, Kathryn 

Frado, Ronald J. 

Franey, James E. 

Free, Jean H. 

Freedman, Elaine 

Freitas, Joseph 

Froio, Agnese 

Froio, Karen 

Gallagher, Pauline 

*Bracket amounts represent payment 

included in gross earnings. 



51.00 Gallagher, Sara 

10.50 Gallo, Richard 

23334.92 Garland, Deanna 

90.24 Garrigan, John 
481.28 Gatturna, Joan P. 

3448.92 Gavigan, David 

77.00 Gerety, Philip 

68.00 Giffen, Marjorie 

32711.60 Gilded, Robert 

145 37.22 Gill, Michael Patrick 

113.00 Gilmartin, Stephen 

172.77 Gilmore, Nancy 

13.41 Glover, Hope R. 

18691.82 Godfrey, Jane E. 

4607.68 Goff, Mary 

8178.96 Goff, Mary E. 

24693.92 Durkin, John T. 

25.00 Durkin, Joseph F. 

53.25 Gohl, Robert 
27485.19 Gohl, Robert 
17901.89 Godino, Paul J. 

285.60 Gormley, Ethel S. 

24897.64 Goslin, John 

357.50 Grady, Winston 

8902.91 Graebener, Stephen 

272.50 Graham, Dorothy V. 

41.00 Graham, Richard 

21.00 Grassie, Clarence 

41.00 Grassie, Frederick 

22033.25 Grassie, Frederick 

300.00 Grassie, Marv 

13671.18 Grassie, Mary N. 

781.89 Gray, Carolyn M. 

6865.28 Grayken, Phyllis R. 

16952.45 Greene, Winifred E. 

15551.35 Guenard, David 

17418.44 Gunville, Daniel 

13.41 Gunville, David 

719.72 Gunville, Robert 

20484.92 Gunville, Pamela 

9156.77 Gurnis, Barbara 

14840.04 Gurry, James L. 

23029.92 Haase, Donald P. 

896.39 Hagerty, Patricia E. 

14128.60 Hamilton, Frank 

150.00 Hansen, Peter 

528.28 Hansen, Mary arm 

24700.29 Harris, Maura 

90.00 Hartnett, David 

150.00 Hart, Kathleen 

105.00 Hart, Stephen E. 

21.00 Hassen, Samuel 

9.00 Haught, Melissa 

21445.50 Hayes, Richard E. 
to police officers for off-duty detail, 



80.25 

17689.32 

60.77 

60.00 

6302.43 

140.00 

57.00 

30.00 

20.00 

14146.53 

23029.92 

11204.27 

15943.86 

5968.50 

6462.52 

2005.26 

42.00 

747.25 

6086.90 

75.00 

533.34 

11508.48 

21.00 

66.00 

22033.25 

10752.81 

666.67 

326.00 

*(2740.50) 22955.86 

132.00 

57.86 

12.88 

21147.94 

10518.20 

805.23 

106.00 

2782.40 

285.76 

455.00 

828.75 

210.00 

21334.67 

12803.47 

1942.50 

436.16 

130.00 

42.00 

60.00 

117.00 

696.50 

32750.06 

45.48 

3617.67 

20440.84 

which amounts are 



— 99 — 



Healy, Maureen 


11.28 


Karo, John 


30.00 


Her nan, Margaret 


80.50 


Kavanaugh, Ann 


8229.01 


Hewitt, Kenneth 


38.00 


Kealey, Joseph M. 


*(930.50) 20700.74 


Jacobucci, Eileen 


1601.65 


Kealey, Joseph M. 


44.00 


Healy, Robert 


30.08 


Kealey, Nancy 


22014.76 


Hedeen, Howard 


21.00 


Keating, T. Gerard 


1600.00 


Henderson, Denise M. 


6191.82 


Kelliher, James 


30.00 


Henry, Judy Ann 


666.67 


Kelly, Brian A. 


96.00 


Herbert, Richard 


8088.40 


Kelly, Donald J. 


22353.57 


Hernan Jr, Thomas W. 


21612.23 


Kelly, Jack 


*(99.00) 99.00 


Hernan, Margaret 


1912.38 


Kent, Genevieve 


22533.40 


Hernberg, Kathleen 


3669.12 


Keough, Neil 


20.00 


Herzog, George H. 


5631.12 


Kernan, James 


41.00 


Hibbard, Dorothy A. 


22033.25 


Kite, William C. 


25728.67 


Hobbs, Karen 


990.08 


Kotiadis, Marea 


13654.28 


Hobson, Abigail 


822.50 


Knight, Nancy 


6977.09 


Higgins, Jean 


7838.64 


Kuntz, Dennis W. 


24529.92 


Hiltz, Lester 


310.50 


O'Brien, Diane 


170.71 


Hobson, Elizabeth 


815.50 


Ladd, Jeff 


1201.50 


Hoffman, Joe 


114.25 


Langmaid, Willy 


134.25 


Hogan, Paul F. 


23099.92 


Langton, Harry P. 


1981.05 


Holmes, Brooks 


19.00 


Laugelle, Rocco 


1000.00 


Holmes, Mary B. 


23029.92 


Lahage, Doris A. 


22033.25 


Hoogeveen, Larry 


90.00 


Lane, Thomas 


62.00 


Howe, Frederick E. 


25.76 


Lash, Carol Jean 


12743.66 


Hughes, Walter T. 


22033.25 


Laugelle, Joseph S. 


14586.65 


Humphrey, Charles 


463.78 


Laugelle, Joseph S. 


84.72 


Huntwork, Frederick 


39.68 


Laugelle Jr, Joseph 


30.08 


Hynes, Michael 


38.00 


Laugelle, Josephine 


4863.70 


Infusino, David 


1710.01 


Laugelle, Paul J. 


20559.74 


Igo, Gregory 


234.75 


Laugelle, Paul J. 


88.00 


Ingram, Susana 


504.00 


Laugelle, Peter G. 


17151.85 


Ingrassia, John 


*(308.00) 308.00 


Laugelle Jr, Peter 


823.44 


Jackson, Robert W. 


*(3648.75) 24709.39 


Laugelle Jr, Peter 


827.20 


Jackson, Robert 


132.00 


Laugelle, Sean 


473.76 


Jagoutz, Richard S. 


4161.33 


Leach, Edwin M. 


23029.92 


Jakub, David 


72.00 


League, Anne Marie 


12223.00 


Jarvis, Kathy A. 


4748.44 


Leanues, William 


76.00 


Jewett, Fred 


140.00 


Leary, Claire 


108.00 


Jillson, Antonette 


16068.32 


Leary, Edward J. 


20416.89 


Johnsen, Priscilla 


720.00 


Leary, John J. 


30711.64 


Jones, Clifton B. 


*(2075.50) 23959.28 


Lee, Ambrose 


44.00 


Jones, Clifton 


88.00 


Lee, Arnold 


*(88.00) 88.00 


Jones, Charlene 


29.25 


Lee, Wayne 


35.00 


Jones, Constance 


4733.38 


Legler, Margaret 


198.32 


Jones, Constance 


28.98 


Lehr, Arthur L. 


11.27 


Jones, Gregory H. 


9767.90 


Leonard, James 


124.50 


Jones, Thomas 


13724.29 


Leone, John 


3662.67 


Jordan, Letitia 


270.00 


Lesher, Laraine 


2099.07 


Jorgensen, Linda 


11747.15 


Levine, Raymond 


20378.81 


Joseph, Deanne 


67.50 


Lewis Jr, Augustus 


1080.88 


Joyce, William 


20.50 


Libby, Marguerite 


28.98 


Kahl, Ada 


120.00 


Lincoln, Roger W. 


20133.09 


*Bracket amounts represent payment to police o 


fficers for off-duty detail, 


which amounts are 


included in gross earnings. 







100 — 



Lincoln, Sally A. 

Linsley, Joel 

Litchfield, Harold 

Litchfield, James A. 

Litchfield, Peter A. 

Litchfield, W. T. 

Livingston, Janet 

Londergan, Mary 

Long, Thomas J. 

Longo, Elizabeth 

Lowe Jr, Robert A. 

Lucas, Carla 

Lucas, Thomas J. 

Lynch, Margaret H. 

Maclnnis, John V. 

MacDonald, David 

MacDonald, Frank A. 

MacDonald, Virginia 

MacKinnon, Helen 

MacNeill, John M. 

Magoun, Joanne 

MacDonald, Stella 

Mahoney, Christopher 

Mahoney, Leo *(1 81.50) 

Malley, Edward P. 

Maloney, Jack 

Mansfield, Robert *(330.00) 

McNabb, Christopher 

Mason, Sid 

Manna, Shirley B. 

Maree, Elizabeth J. 

Markham, David 

Marks, Bryan E. 

Marks, Charles 

Marks, Charles 

Marks, David R. 

Marks Jr, David R. 

Marks, Frances L. 

Marks, Frances 

Marks, Patricia A. 

Marks, Patricia A. 

Marr, Matthew B. 

Marsh, Jane L. 

Marsh, Herbert 

Marsh, Herbert 

Marsh, Herbert 

Marshall, Donna 

Marshall, Jane A. 

Marshall, Jane A. 

Marshall, Jane A. 

Marshall Jane A. 

Marshman, Bruce 

Martens, Nancy 

*Bracket amounts represent payment 

included in gross earnings. 



2770.93 Masmarques, Richard 

10.50 Masmarques, Richard 

18198.21 Maynard, Hermon J. 

17327.35 Maynard, Steven L. 

52.64 McArthur Jr, Earl R. 

19016.37 McArthur, William H. 

9.75 McArthur, William H. 

30.00 McAuliffe, William 

13.41 McAuliffe Jr, W. 

2065.47 McCarthy, Alice 

10.50 McCarthy, Marie 

15.00 McCarthy, Mary Lou 

23029.92 McCarthy, Pat 

900.00 McCulloch, James 

18557.46 MacDermott, Edward 

6.00 McArthur, Mary Jane 

23059.92 McCaffray, Gordon 

10751.32 McCarthy, James 

3563.82 McCullough, Joseph 

423.53 McDonald, Dorothy L. 

21363.79 McGaffigna, Paul F. 

3393.00 McGovern, Richard 

12.00 McGrady, Robert 

181.50 McGinnis, Gerry 

42.00 McLaughlin, Kevin 

73.50 McMann, William 

330.00 McNabb, Gerald 

621.02 McNabb, Gerald 

35.00 McNabb, Lauren Mary 

22033.25 McNamara, James 

11228.43 McNeil, Jeannette 

44.00 Meallo, Albert 

14840.04 Melia, Arthur 

5369.04 Merritt, Norma 

329.00 Mersch, Alice M. 

17806.04 Migliaccio, Joseph 

850.06 Migliacco, Mary 

10490.06 Mika, John G. 

92.76 Miller, Lorene M. 

460.46 Millman, Eleanor 

611.80 Minelli, Edward 

17195.76 Minelli, Edward J. 

11017.03 Mincolla, Mark 

3892.81 Mincolla, Melinda 

1188.16 Mitchell, Joann 

1 74.24 Mitchner, Carol A. 

87.00 Montouri, Dorothy 

3858.26 Sullivan, Patricia 

4177.25 Moody, Sharon 

17.36 Morrison, William 

1826.19 Mortenson, Robert P. 

30.00 Muir, Ruth C. 

36.00 Mulcahy, Bernard 
to police officers for off-duty detail 



556.48 

300.80 

597.73 

996.14 

783.65 

13967.46 

68.06 

18984.58 

261.32 

1560.00 

597.96 

678.00 

200.00 

65.00 

20041.29 

719.42 

16.86 

41.00 

984.00 

21363.79 

17246.07 

19.00 

125.00 

*(44.00) 44.00 

335.00 

36.00 

1883.60 

47.25 

523.13 

6698.36 

5161.63 

942.48 

41.00 

452.41 

12.88 

677.41 

38.64 

17252.88 

10140.38 

634.50 

1766.66 

360.00 

45.00 

72.00 

8140.24 

5999.15 

23029.92 

17765.63 

3441.76 

41.00 

1938.00 

6735.29 

75.67 

which amounts are 



— 101 



Mulcahy, Pamela R. 


120.00 


Pizzelli, Mary 


180.00 


Mulvey, Edward 


135.00 


Place, David 


141.78 


Muncey, Mary K. 


1449.58 


Plante, Patrick A. 


23029.92 


Muriaty, Eugene J. 


720.00 


Plumer, Loretta 


3016.14 


Murphy, Marjorie 


4875.82 


Pattison Sr, R. A. 


54.29 


Myers, Gayle 


38.00 


Pomarico, David J. 


*(3454.00) 25271.26 


Narkiewicz, Paul H. 


27485.19 


Pomarico, David 


176.00 


Nedrow, Jill 


30.00 


Pompeo Jr, Arthur M. 


16091.80 


Nedrow, Michael 


203.00 


Pompeo, Roger Dr. 


375.00 


Nedrow, Michael 


20.00 


Pope, Marilyn T. 


9132.05 


Nedrow, Ruth 


10066.04 


Pope, Susan M. 


7246.85 


Neundorf, F. J. 


6602.49 


Porter, Anne Leslie 


6158.43 


Newcombe, Faith 


59.00 


Pottenger, Andrew 


192.00 


Newcombe, Faith 


48.00 


Power, Marilyn 


23900.29 


Nickerson, William 


6358.02 


Powers, Bill 


35.00 


Noiseux, Deanne 


1287.59 


Pratt, Bruce 


252.45 


Noonan, Brian W. : 


•=(2800.50) 24155.93 


Pratt, Helen 


23029.92 


Noonan, Brian 


44.00 


Pratt, Marie 


625.11 


Noonan, Robert G. 


7529.45 


Pratt, Nelson 


170.00 


Norkaitis, John 


*(335.50) 335.50 


Pratt, Warren S. 


1300.10 


Mundhenk, Charles F. 


13240.96 


Prendergast, Shirley 


1826.55 


O'Brien, Kevin P. 


17986.31 


Price, Marie 


20041.29 


O'Brien, Daniel 


31.50 


Protulis, Robert F. 


13676.20 


O'Callaghan, Chris 


45.00 


Protulis, William J. 


17574.32 


O'Connell, Ann 


10.50 


Quilty, Beverly 


84.00 


O'Connell, Diarmuid 


51.00 


Quinn, William 


36.00 


O'Connell, Diarmuid 


20.00 


Raccuia, John C. 


22073.29 


O'Connor, Kevin 


21.00 


Protulis, Robert F. 


265.73 


O'Malley, Jean 


22033.25 


Raftery, John 


30298.25 


O'Neil III, Thomas J. 


22759.92 


Ramsay, Marguerite 


10975.82 


O'Neill, Gill 


36.00 


Rattenbury, Paul 


432.40 


Ornell, Kenneth 


54.00 


Rattenbury, Yvette 


4770.77 


Orr, Arlene E. 


10747.10 


Rattenbury, Yvette 


51.24 


Packard, John R. 


24357.79 


Ray, Thomas P. 


2274.70 


Palardy, Andrea 


461.00 


Reade, Donald A. 


22033.25 


Palimeri, Joseph 


150.40 


Reagan, Garrett 


356.67 


Pape, Charles 


224.80 


Reddie, Elizabeth 


7729.13 


Pape, Maria 


38.64 


Reed, Debra 


909.14 


Pape, Maria Rose 


6625.45 


Rega, Bette 


22393.61 


Pape, Robert S. 


75.67 


Regan, Mary 


90.00 


Paradise, Elaine D. 


2481.52 


Reino, Richard 


20.00 


Patridge, Robert 


36.00 


Rever, Kurt 


969.00 


Patrolia, Ellen M. 


1245.37 


Rhodes III, John J. 


*(4258.50) 27097.82 


Patrolia, Ellen 


12.88 


Rhodes HI, John J. 


44.00 


Patrolia, Michael C. 


1200.00 


Richman, Jack 


*(88.00) 88.00 


Pattison, Robert 


4392.69 


Riley, Alice 


150.00 


Pelrine, Frank 


41.00 


Ricketts, Frances 


3269.07 


Pereira, Diana 


403.50 


Riley, Christine 


504.00 


Perroncello, Ralph 


18638.54 


Ripley, Gaye 


60.00 


Perry, Robert 


55.00 


Ritter, Harry H. 


16102.70 


Petitti, Virginia 


6251.48 


Roberts, Mildred 


882.00 


Pisano, Philip 


1605.00 


Roberts, Ralph 


30.00 


Piepenbrink, Charles 


28785.90 


Rosano, Anthony 


41.76 


*Bracket amounts represent payment to police oi 


'ficers for off-duty detail, 


which amounts are 


included in gross earnings 










— 102 


i 





Runey, James P. 


18193.25 


Shultz, Robert 


6.00 


Rosano, Randall W. 


19037.36 


Signorelli, William 


24980.76 


Rosenberg, Richard 


210.00 


Silva, Anthony 


19.00 


Roy, Madeline 


40.50 


Silvia, Donald 


1052.80 


Roycroft, Lucille 


5090.19 


Silvia, Harry M. 


93.09 


Broeffle, Rosebelle 


60.00 


Silvia, Robert D. 


16512.24 


Russell, Jane 


570.00 


Silva, Peter 


141.00 


Sestito, Carl A. 


2626.72 


Silvia, Marsha 


202.50 


Saccone, Emily 


10518.20 


Simeone, June 


6892.58 


Sadler, Susan 


6240.34 


Sinopoli, Elizabeth 


5461.28 


Saleski, Diane W. 


7458.45 


Skidmore, Charlotte 


1719.72 


Salvador Jr, Bernard 


13.41 


Skrycki, Barbara 


*(88.00) 88.00 


Salvador, Deborah I. 


567.32 


Sladen, Nancy E. 


75.67 


Salvador, Jean 


38.64 


Sladen, Shelanne 


1021.25 


Salvador, Manuel E. 


19443.32 


Slotnick, Marylouis 


30.00 


Salvador, Manuel E. 


13.41 


Small, John 


*(2295.65) 3254.15 


Salyards, Mildred 


7605.29 


Smalzel, Margaret 


16898.70 


Sandblom, Laurie 


9.00 


Smith, Marjorie 


115.50 


Sangster, Steve 


60.00 


Snowdale, Nancy 


9991.80 


Sands, F. Louise 


6173.55 


Songer, Andrew 


30.00 


Sargent, Clifton F. 


13702.68 


Soule, Eleanor 


5430.41 


Sargent, Edgar 


184.24 


Soule, Kevin W. 


14163.09 


Sargent, Edgar 


229.60 


Soule, Kevin W. 


265.73 


Sargent, Kenneth 


14444.51 


Soule, Kevin 


48.00 


Sargent, Kenneth 


154.47 


Souther, Kenneth 


13000.24 


Sargent, Kevin 


90.24 


Spolidoro, Paul 


36.00 


Sargent, Ruthanne 


72.00 


Stanton, Katherine 


120.00 


Sayers, Francis 


41.00 


St. John, Joan 


647.22 


Sayers, Frank 


21.00 


St. John, Mark 


285.76 


Sceery, Dr. Robert T. 


7141.50 


Stewart, Brian 


*(412.50) 412.50 


Schleiff, Marie 


22033.25 


Stobart, Lori Anne 


894.88 


Schlemmer, Karl 


41.00 


Stockbridge, C. E. 


*(499.00) 27083.95 


Schultz, Evelyn W. 


150.00 


Stockbridge, Charles 


88.00 


Scopa, Nancy 


3630.81 


Stoddard, John 


19.00 


Sestito, Anthony C. 


16607.54 


Stone, William 


50.00 


Sestito, Anthony C. 


30.83 


Stone, William G. 


50.00 


Sestito, Anthony 


178.36 


Stover, Charles 


13909.59 


Sestito, Carl A. 


60.16 


Straughn, Harold 


35.00 


Sestito, Carl A. 


60.16 


Streeter, Richard 


36211.46 


Sestito, Dale 


11062.39 


Strondak, Alan 


65.00 


Sestito, Joseph 


60.16 


Struzik, Edward J. 


18029.54 


Sestito, Mimi 


600.00 


Sullivan, Ernest J. 


19946.37 


Sestito, William 


30.08 


Sullivan, Eugene 


162.00 


Sfarzo, Pat 


52.00 


Sullivan, James 


1626.00 


Shacoc, Lis 


22.00 


Sullivan, John M. 


16115.72 


Shaw, Glen 


*(88.00) 88.00 


Sullivan, Timothy 


36.00 


Shaw, James 


41.00 


Sumeski, Michael 


38.00 


Shea, Lucy 


21.00 


Sutcliffe, Bruce 


82.00 


Sheehan, Edward F. 


27259.03 


Swetland, Karen 


30.00 


Sheehan, Joseph 


35.00 


Sweeney, Torin 


180.00 


Sheerin, James R. 


17151.84 


Sylvester, Randy 


7614.36 


Shultz, Lawrence R. 


21046.98 


Takoudes, Christopher 


19.00 


Shultz, Lawrence 


305.00 


Tassinari, Charles 


35.00 


♦Bracket amounts represent payment to police o 


fficers for off-duty detail, which amounts are 


included in gross earnings. 









103 — 



Taylor, Michael E. 


14764.30 


Wigmore, Stephen 


19177.01 


Taylor, Ronald E. 


2000.00 


Wigmore, Thomas 


240.64 


Techeira, Augustus 


16.86 


Wilkes, Susan 


9536.32 


Tewksbury, Shirley 


20041.29 


Wilkin, Brian R. 


863.33 


Thaxter Jr, J. Blake 


21500.02 


Wilkin, Christine 


4.50 


Thayer, Kenneth E. 


776.44 


Willbanks, Jeffrey 


8401.23 


Thayer, Phillip A. 


544.61 


Williams, Barbara 


12.88 


Jones, Ashley 


42.08 


Williams, Dean A. 


637.57 


Thompson, Robert M. 


23029.92 


Williams, Dean 


75.20 


Thorp, Gary S. 


3445.60 


Williams, Robert 


*(363.00) 363.00 


Thurston, Richard F. 


3852.99 


Willis, Janet 


6205.71 


Tibbetts, Bonnie K. 


3150.03 


Wilson, Cynthia 


43.50 


Tighe, James 


19.00 


Wilson, Dave 


19.00 


Tilden, Daniel 


1782.50 


Winters, John 


200.00 


Tilden, William E. 


785.84 


Wondolowiski, Dorothy 


12627.75 


Tilden, William 


488.80 


Wong, David 


55.00 


Tis, Robert 


125.12 


Wood, Evelyn B. 


7733.85 


Tower, Edward 


326.00 


Wood, Joellen 


19468.36 


Townsend, Carol 


38.64 


Wool, Joan M. 


20378.81 


Trainor, Lance 


48.96 


Woomer, Mildred D. 


10211.10 


Trask, Mark H. 


18249.10 


Winn, Steven 


1330.25 


Trask, Peter A. 


425.09 


Worley, John M. 


17708.97 


Travers, Sheila M. 


3819.00 


Wholey, Jack 


102.00 


Trent, Mark 


35.00 


Wunschel, Frank 


1053.75 


Robbins, Joan 


21528.79 


Wunschel, Patricia 


2272.50 


Tuckerman, Grace 


38.64 


Wunschel, Patricia 


22954.25 


Turner, Dave 


1378.66 


Wyman, Lisbeth 


3838.09 


Turner, Eric 


25.00 


Yess, Denise Anne 


12198.75 


Viafore, Karen 


33.00 


Yocum, Richard 


*(314.00) 2092.20 


Vidal, Pedro 


*(44.00) 44.00 


Yocum, Richard 


1499.96 


Volpe, Irene M. 


6002.28 


Young, Margaret 


9.75 


Waaser, Virginia 


2839.40 


Young, Wallace 


4919.90 


Waithe, Barbara 


69.50 


Young, Wallace 


174.24 


Wallace, Carol B. 


2371.04 


Zaniboni, Robert 


35.00 


Wallace, Carol B. 


49.00 


Pattison Sr, R. A. 


9441.86 


Walling, George 


41.00 






Walsh, David 


35.00 






Walsh, David B. 


35.00 






Walsh, Dennis J. 


23179.92 






Walsh, John 


35.00 






Walsh, Steve 


36.00 






Ward, Glenn 


66.00 






Watrous, Susan M. 


13902.94 






Watson, Brendan 


22.00 


« 




Watson, Marilyn 


25338.58 






Watts, Karla 


2980.40 






Wheeler, Ann M. 


586.89 






Weisenfluh, F. Allen 


200.00 






West, Elizabeth 


506.00 






Weydt, Michael 


90.00 






White, William 


51.00 






Whitley, Katherine 


20041.29 






Wholey, Paul 


25.00 






* Bracket amounts represent payment to police officers for off-duty detail, which amounts are 


included in gross earnings. 









— 104 



Building Survey Board 

The following is a report of the Building Department for the year 1981: 

Building Permits issued 357 

Building Permits denied 11 

Building Permits voided 2 

Building Permit fees paid to Treasurer $12,158.00 

Estimated cost of all building permits issued $2,901,656.00 

A breakdown of building permits issued is on file in the Building Department Office. 

Buildings inspected for Group Occupancy 37 

Occupancy Inspection fees paid to Treasurer $1,150.00 

Plumbing permits issued 145 

Plumbing fees paid to Treasurer $2,548.00 

Plumbing Inspectors paid for services $2,1 10.00 

Gas permits issued 109 

Gas fees paid to Treasurer $1 ,326.00 

Gas Inspectors paid for services $1 ,220.00 

Fees collected for use of copy machine $20.50 

Total Fees Collected $17,202.50 

The State Building Code Commission was abolished by Section 272 of Chapter 351 
of the Acts of 1981 effective June 26, 1981. 

Executive Orders No. 202 and 203 dated September 25, 1981, by His Excellency, 
Governor King transferred the administration of the Code to the Department of Public 
Safety, Division of Inspections. 

As of January 1, 1982, no staff has been formulated to properly administer and 
assist local Building Officials in the many questions that arise for proper enforcement of 
the Code. 

Executive Order No. 210 dated December 7, 1981, amended Order 202 and ex- 
tended from January 1, 1982 to July 1, 1982 for Construction Supervisors to file 
without testing to be licensed under Section 109.1.1 of the Commonwealth of 
Massachusetts State Building Code as a requried fee of $150.00 for three (3) years. 

Respectfully submitted, 

James A. Litchfield 

Building Inspector 



Report of the Personnel Committee 

The Personnel Committee gathered information on job duties and responsibilities 
of all Town Employees through the use of a written questionnaire completed by all in- 
cumbents. 

Respectfully submitted, 

Clifford Mitman, Chairman; John H. Mullett; Robert J. Tis; Edward Lubitz, Jr.; Rita 

M. Strong 

— 105 — 



Cohasset Conservation Commission 

The Cohasset Conservation Commission was very active during 1981 administering 
the Wetlands Protection Act, Chapter 131, Section 40. Many public hearings were held 
to examine data and to hear testimony from applicants and concerned citizens. There 
was one resignation during the year, John Bryant. We wish to thank John for con- 
tributing his time and effort over the past years. 

We would also like to thank past chairman, Patricia Buckley, for her untiring ef- 
fort in that capacity. Pat will continue to serve the commission. 

Merle Brown, an engineer, and also very active in teaching land values through his 
scouting leadership, was welcomed as a new member. 

Bob Maki was elected as new chairman. Bob is a registered professional Civil 
Engineer with the U.S. Army Corps of Engineers. 

The Cohasset Conservation Commission would like to remind the citizens of 
Cohasset as well as outside builders and developers that preservation of our wetlands 
and thoughtful use of our remaining land is everyone's responsibility. We will continue 
to serve the Town to regulate the Wetlands Protection Act and to advise. 

Respectfully submitted, 

Robert Maki, P.E. Chairman; Patricia Buckley; Merle Brown; Janet Ditmar; John 

Hubbard; Peter O'Loughlin; Austin O' Toole 



Report of the Cohasset Wire Department 

I herewith submit the Annual Report of the Wire Department for the year 1981. 

FIRE AND TRAFFIC SIGNALS 

Three new fire boxes were added to the system in 1981. All boxes were painted and 
tested. Traffic lights were put in good working condition and also painted. Under 
Proposition 2Vi the department was cut back some twenty-two percent (22%). 

WIRE INSPECTION 

All work done by electrical contractors was inspected by the Department and fees 
turned into the Town Treasurer. 

TOWN BUILDINGS 

All electrical work and repairs were done by the Wire Department in buildings 
owned by the Town. 

I wish to thank the Board of Selectmen for their cooperation with the Department, 
and the men who worked with me. 

Respectfully submitted, 

Stephen F. Wigmore 

Superintendent of Wire Department 

~ 106 — 



Report of the Capital Budget Committee 

Since the 1980 Cohasset Town Report the Capital Budget Committee (CBC) has 
worked with other town departments and boards to prepare information on capital 
items for the Annual Town Meeting on April 4, 1981, and the Special Town Meeting 
held on December 14, 1981. Because of the ceiling put on total spending in each year by 
Proposition 2V2, the CBC has returned to the system of assigning priorities to capital 
items on a scale of 1 to 6. This practice supports the Advisory Committee in their 
deliberations while leaving with them alone the task of recommending a balanced pro- 
gram of annual operating costs and capital item costs that fit within the Proposition 2!/2 
ceiling. 

Another planning system the CBC continues is that of encouraging town depart- 
ments and boards to project their specific capital needs for the following five-year 
period. These projections in total can be matched against the Town Accountant's bond 
replacement schedule to determine the capital program impact on total town spending. 

In the past the CBC has reviewed any capital expenditure exceeding $5,000. At a 
regular meeting on January 26, 1981, the CBC voted to increase this minimum level to 
$10,000. 



Committee for 1980—1981 

William E. Kelley, Chairman 
Richard J. Avery 
Barbara M. Power 
Edmund A. Steimle 
Richard C. Tibbetts, Jr. 



Committee for 1981—1982 

Richard J. Avery (1982) 

Ernest M. Stevens (1982) 

Edwin H. Tebbetts (1984) 

John A. Vivian (1984) 



Respectfully submitted, 

Richard J. Avery 

Chairman pro tern 



Report of the Cohasset Housing Authority 

The sixty- four apartment community for the elderly and handicapped had three 
tenant changes in 1981. In total there have been twenty-eight tenant changes since the 
complex opened in January 1975. 

Painting work was completed on the outside of the buildings and carpentry work 
was done on the walkways connecting the buildings. 

Mrs. Kathleen M. Conte retired upon completion of the five year term to which she 
was elected and Mr. John D. Muncey was elected to fill the vacancy. 

The Authority wishes to express its thanks to all of the Town organizations and in- 
dividuals who have helped this community in many ways during the year. 

Respectfuly submitted, 

Yolanda Baccari, Assistant Secretary; Marquerite Libby, Treasurer; Lloyd W. Prescott, 
Assistant Treasurer; John D. Muncey, Vice Chairman; George W. Benedict, III, Chair- 
man 



107 — 



Dog Officer 



The following is the report of the Dog Officer for the year ending December 31, 1981. 

I received a total of 833 phone calls, of those calls I received 233 complaints, 400 
lost or found dogs and cats, 55 calls regarding dogs unlawfully on other owners prop- 
erty, 12 calls regarding live stock killings and 133 calls about obtaining information. 

I impounded a total of 30 dogs at Shishonee Kennels in Marshfield. Five dogs 
however were never claimed by the owners. 

As you know this year brought about some changes in the Dog Department. A 
telephone answering machine was purchased to allow better communication between 
the Dog Officer and the public. I started a transportation fee of $10.00 that was given 
approval by the Selectmen. This transportation fee is paid when the dog is impounded 
and claimed by the owner the fee is then returned to the Town. The owner is also 
responsible for kennel fees and the dog must be licensed. 

This past year has been a busy but rewarding year. I am, however, disappointed in 
some 125 dog owners who have still to get their dogs licensed. In the upcoming year all 
dogs who are not licensed or properly displaying their license will be impounded. 

I would like to thank the Selectmen in their continuing support that was much 
needed during the trouble times. 

Respectfully submitted, 

Richard Yocum 

Dog Officer 

Report of the Committee to 
Study Space Needs for Town Offices 

The zoned hot water heating system voted under Article 23 at the 1981 Annual 
Meeting has been in operation at the Town Hall since last September. Every room in the 
building has its own separate control, and the system is now working from a single 
boiler which was installed some five years ago; the second old and wasteful boiler has 
been removed altogether and will not be replaced. 

The stage area ventilating system which has been inoperative for many years, has 
been put back into working condition. An exhaust fan, required to vent the newly in- 
sulated attic, has been installed, and a register has been placed in the ceiling of the upper 
hallway. This system will draw hot air out of the building on hot days. 

The plans for the sprinkler system and the plans for the various physical changes 
designed to make the building a more efficient and pleasant place for the town's 
business, are still intact. These may be rebid at such time as the Town may choose. The 
Committee still feels that this historic landmark can be improved, but that it can never 
be replaced. It certainly should be preserved; we recommend that the sprinkler system 
be installed as soon as practicable. 

The Committee is pleased to report that it is returning some $4,000. of unused 
funds to the Town Treasury. 

Recognizing that funds cannot be made available for further work at this time, the 
Committee respectfully asks that it be discharged. 

Respectfully submitted, 

Richard Avery; Daniel Campbell; Joseph Cotter; Clifford Dickson; Margaret Dillon; 

Theodore Patrolia; Warren Pratt; James Hooper, Secretary; Daniel Cotton, Chairman 

— 108 — 



Fire Department 

To the Honorable Board of Selectmen: 

I herewith submit the Annual Report of the Fire Department for the year ending 
December 31, 1981. 

INVENTORY OF AUTOMOTIVE EQUIPMENT OF THE DEPARTMENT 



Company Type of Equipment 

Engine 3 1 ,250 GPM Pumping Engine 

Engine 4 1,000 GPM Pumping 

Ladder 1 100 ft. Aerial Ladder 

Forest 1 500 GPM— 400 gal. 

Pumper-Tanker 

A-28 Modular Ambulance 

Chief's Car Four-door Sedan 

Engine 2 750 GPM Pumping Engine 

Engine 1 750 GPM Pumping Engine 

Forest 2 500 GPM— 700 gal. 

Pumper-Tanker 



Stationed 


Make 


Year 


Headquarters 


Duplex-Farrar 


1980 


Headquarters 


Ford-Farrar 


1973 


Headquarters 


Seagrave 


1978 


Headquarters 


Dodge-Farrar 


1955 


Headquarters 


Ford-Modulance 


1976 


Headquarters 


Dodge 


1980 


Headquarters 


Pirsch 


1961 


(Reserve) 






Storage 


Pirsch 


1954 


Storage 


Ford-Farrar 


1953 



Proposition 2 Vi mandated personnel cutbacks — as a result of these cutbacks it was 
necessary to restructure the operation of the department. This was done by closing Sta- 
tion 2, at North Cohasset, and operating all equipment from Headquarters. The 
available strength of the department is now two engines and one ladder, with the am- 
bulance. Formerly it was three engines and one ladder, with the ambulance. This 
eliminates the back up engine that was in readiness to respond to a second alarm or 
second call. 

SUMMARY of INCIDENTS 

Bell Alarms 152 

Still Alarms 805 

957 



INCIDENTS per MONTH 

JAN. FEB. MAR. APR. MAY JUN. JUL. AUG. SEP. OCT. NOV. DEC. 



76 



89 



67 



83 



81 



71 



97 



83 



79 



70 



80 



Investigations of gas odors, smoke and other reported hazardous conditions 108 

Grass, Brush and Woods Fires 53 

False Alarms and Bomb Scares 36 

Automobile and motorcycle accidents 61 

Accidental alarms 31 

Assisting persons 126 

Dump fires and illegal burning 12 



— 109 



Building fires 28 

Broken water pipes, frozen sprinkler systems 8 

Control of flammable liquid spills 7 

Electrical fires, wires, poles, etc 17 

Rescue boat 3 

Motor vehicle fires 21 

Chimney fires 12 

Oil burner fires 7 

Dumpsters 9 

Mail box 1 

Chlorine leak 1 

Woods fires — Wampatuck State Park 2 

Mutual Aid for Fires: Hingham 10 

Hull 14 

Scituate 4 

Medical emergencies transported 218 

First aid rendered, not requiring transportation 126 

Mutual Aid for Medical:Hingham 3 

Hull 4 

Scituate 35 

Mutual Aid Received: 

For Fires: Hingham 12 

Hull 5 

Scituate 6 

For Medical: Hingham 3 

Hull 

Scituate 2 



PERSONNEL 

The Table of Organization of the department calls for twenty- four officers and 
men, assigned in four groups of six men per group. Each of these groups should be 
under the supervision of an officer, either the Deputy Chief or a Captain. Presently the 
roster is short one Captain. A Civil Service examination for promotion to Captain was 
conducted on November 7, 1981, and should provide a candidate for this position in the 
near future. It is important that these groups be under the supervision and control of an 
officer, so that the necessary attention is paid to work details, training, records, fire 
prevention and many other important and necessary department functions. 

EQUIPMENT 

The equipment of the department is modern and of the latest design. It has been 
the policy to purchase the required tools and appliances as the need and availability 
develops. 

Keeping this various items in working condition and in readiness is an on going 
function of the department. Testing and running of these tools is done on a regular 
weekly schedule. 

The motorized equipment of the department is in good working order. The depart- 
ment presently has one diesel powered pumping engine and one diesel powered ladder 
truck. Future consideration should be given to purchasing additional diesel engines in 
new equipment or re-powering existing equipment with diesel engines. The saving in 
fuel economy is substantial without loss of horsepower. 

— 110 — 



STATIONS 

The stations at North Cohasset and Beechwood no longer being of service to the 
department have been turned back to the custody of the Board of Selectmen. In 
previous years each annual report has mentioned the consolidation of facilities at a 
more centralized location. As funds become available in the future this concept should 
be followed. 

FIRE PREVENTION 

At the Town Meeting of 1980 the Town of Cohasset accepted the provisions of the 
General Laws requiring smoke detectors in residential buildings or structures other than 
those covered by the building code (new construction). Several of these multi- family 
units have been completed and additional units are in the design stage. However, there 
is still much to be done to reach 100% compliance. 

Beginning January 1, 1982, a new state- wide smoke detector law becomes effective 
upon the sale or transfer of certain residential properties not previously covered. This 
requires smoke detectors be installed and in compliance witht the provisions of Section 
26E, Chapter 148 M.G.L., and approved by the fire department, by the seller, upon the 
sale or transfer of the property. A Certificate of Compliance will be issued by the fire 
department after filing for same, payment of fee and inspection. 

RETIREMENT 

It should be noted that the department lost the services of a valued member, due to 
retirement. 

Firefighter William L. Nickerson Appointed: May 12, 1958 

Retired: April 30, 1981 
Firefighter Nickerson served the department with honor and dedication. 

CONCLUSION 

I would like to thank the citizens of Cohasset for their support and cooperation. To 
the Honorable Board of Selectmen, other department heads and department members, 
and all committees and boards for their understanding, guidance and cooperation, my 
sincere thanks. 

To all of the Officers and Men of the Fire Department for their dedication and per- 
formance of duties my sincere thanks and appreciation. 

Respectfully submitted, 

Charles Piepenbrink 

Chief of Fire Department 

Report of the Harbor Department 

To the Board of Selectmen and the Citizens of the Town of Cohasset: 

Submitted herewith is the Harbor Master's annual report. 

The demand for moorings in the harbor are unrealistic, with over 250 on the 
waiting list. At the present time there is a four to five year wait. 

The Harbor Study Committee has spent countless hours trying to come up with a 
fair solution for those waiting and have held public hearings for input pertaining to the 
problem. 

In the past there have been several delinquent boat owners — not paying their moor- 
ing fees on the due date of June 1st. This will no longer be tolerated. The citizens will be 

— Ill — 



asked at Town Meeting for a favorable vote on an article to be entered to provide for 
vessels having a mooring to display a decal on the port quarter aft on that vessel. These 
decals will be issued only on paid mooring receipt. Vessels not showing a decal on June 
1st will be ordered out of the harbor and their mooring tackle will be removed and their 
berth will be reassigned to someone on the waiting list. 

It is still necessary to warn boat owners not to increase the size of their boats 
without going through proper procedure. 

It was a banner year as far as vandalism and theft was concerned, since the loss of 
boats and equipment was practically nil compared to years past. I am grateful for the 
persons assigned to Night Patrol for a job well done. It is hoped that any person having 
damage or theft done to their vessel will report it to the Department immediately. 

The mooring fees for fiscal 1982-1983 will be held at the same rate — $1.50 per run- 
ning foot of vessel overall. It was the feeling of the Board of Selectmen that since the 
rates were raised last year, it would not be appropriate to raise them again this year. 
With the constraints of Proposition 2Vi, it is felt that they should be commended for 
their wisdom. 

As the demands of a congested harbor and its facilities become greater, whether it 
be public or private, it is going to take the co-operation of everyone to adhere to the by- 
laws and mooring regulations for that harbor to be utilized to the fullest extent for the 
best interest of all concerned. 

Respectfully submitted, 

Harry H. Ritter 

Harbormaster 

Report of the Health Department 

PERSONNEL 

Kevin O'Brien, 
Health Agent, Inspector of Animals 

In February 1981, Lynne Buckley resigned from the Board and in the April annual 

election, Barbara Kern was elected to complete her term. Michael Bliss was elected for 

the three year term. 

In 1981 the Board operated under its new Rules and Regulations for Disposal 

Works Construction and those pertaining to livestock. On balance, these regulations 

appear to be quite workable and acceptable to the Town. One of the major concerns of 

the Board and Town has been the situation of the Cedar Street Landfill. A recent 

history of the site would seem helpful: 

1970 Burning at the dump ended; cover material now needed to bury refuse and 

garbage. 

1972 Landfill must meet State requirements calling for approval by Department of 

Public Health of plans for proposed use. 

1973-74 S.E. A. Engineering Consultant hired for $3500 for design of Sanitary Land- 
fill. Town Meeting voted $25,000 to buy 23 acres of land to enlarge disposal 
area. 

1974-76 Plans drawn up by S.E. A. and submitted to Dept. of Environmental Quality 
Engineering. 

1977 Plans as submitted determined by State to be inadequate and were not ap- 

proved. Since a portion of the Landfill was in wetlands and for numerous 

— 112 — 



other violations of State Law, the Town of Cohasset was ordered by 
D.E.Q.E. to cease lateral expansion of the landfill. 
1977-80 Because of no direct pressure from the State, the Board of Health chose to 
delay further action. 

1980 Town approved $10,900 for hydrological study by E. J. Flynn Inc. at Land- 
fill site as required the D.E.Q.E. 

1981 Hydrological study completed, demonstrating low levels of ground water 
contamination. Town voted $15,000 for engineering plans for continued use 
of landfill. Plans completed and approved by D.E.Q.E., December 1981. 
Estimated Cost to cap present area — $174,000, to expand site for 5-10 years, 
$64,000. Lack of quorum at December 14 Town Meeting postponed im- 
plementation of plans. 

The dump is filling up fast, and if all citizens of the Town recycle bottles, 
newspapers, and aluminum, we may be able to survive this critical period, before the ex- 
panded landfill site becomes operational. 

To aid in the recycling effort, the Board appointed a recycling committee of Arthur 
Lehr, Merle Brown, and John Hubbard. Two Youth Corps girls were hired during the 
summer, and in September Kenneth Thayer was employed as a parttime recycle 
monitor. While recycling effort has increased, much more could be done. 

Unfortunately, because of the limitations of Proposition 2 1 /2, the Board has been 
forced to eliminate a number of services it once performed for the Town. The Well 
Baby Clinic and Rabies Clinic have been closed, and the contract with the South Shore 
Mental Health Association has been reduced. 

The present Board of Health and its Agent have spent a great deal of time this past 
year attempting to straighten out the situation at the landfill. We wish to thank Mr. 
Harold Litchfield, Highway Surveyor, the members of the Disposal Area Study Com- 
mittee, and the Recycling Committee for their help. 

Respectfully submitted, 

C. Michael Bliss, M.D.; Barbara Kern, Secretary; Marilyn Sweeney, Member 



DISPOSAL WORKS CONSTRUCTION 

New construction disposal works permits 34 

Alterations construction works permits 17 

Final inspections 51 

Dye tests conducted 2 

Permit fees collected $665.00 

Percolation tests witnessed 12 

Fees from perc tests collected $325.00 

Fees outstanding for perc tests $40.00 

NUISANCE COMPLAINTS 

Sewage overflows 9 

Housing inspections 

Animals 

Refuse 

Miscellaneous 

Dog bites reported 1 



— 113 — 



FOOD HANDLING ESTABLISHMENTS 

Year round restaurants 14 

Seasonal establishments 4 

Retail food establishments 6 

School cafeteria 1 

Water samples taken 24 

Milk licenses 3 

Food service permits 24 

Retail food permits 6 

Mobile food permits 1 

Frozen food permits 3 

Special-temporary food service permits 1 

TOTAL FEES COLLECTED $960.00 

OTHER HEALTH AGENT ACTIVITIES 

Inspections of day camps, public schools 10 

Biological pick-ups from state diagnostic lab 7 

Burial permits issued 17 

Anti-rabies clinic inoculations 1 

Pump and haul permits 5 

Installer's permits 7 

Funeral director's permits 1 

Masseuse licenses 2 

Swimming pool licenses 2 

Fees collected from permits and licenses $246.00 

Fees collected from rabies clinic $3.00 

Miscellaneous fees collected $8.50 

Fees from flu clinic $344.00 

TOTAL FEES COLLECTED $601.50 

International immunization certificates 2 

DISPOSAL AREA 

Commercial rubbish permits 6 

Fees collected from permits $300.00 

Number of disposal area tickets given out 666 

Fees collected from tickets $666.00 

Fees collected from private landfill according to Chapter III, Section 150A 

of M.G.L. (Jan.— Nov.) $7,284.00 

Recycling $1,361.00 

COASTAL COMMUNITY COUNSELING CENTER (Jan.— Oct.) 

Number of hours — after care 12.5 

Fees paid $459.00 

Number of hours— adult services 81 

Fees paid $2,439.00 



— 114 — 



Report of the Social Service League Board of Health 
Nursing Services 1981 

The Social Service League under contract with the Board of Health provides the 
public health nursing services to the town. These services include family health, disease 
control and health promotion. 

The Keep Well Clinics are held on a regular monthly schedule and are well at- 
tended. In addition most months a specialty clinic is held for health screening purposes 
of immunizations. These clinics vary in attendance. 

The TB testing has decreased greatly this year because of the changes in public 
health regulations related to re-testing of school personnel. 

No Well Child conferences were held in 1981 because of a continued lack of interest 
on the part of the residents. 

We will continue to work cooperatively with Mr. O'Brien and the Board of Health. 

Our thanks to the volunteers of the Social Service League for their many hours of 
service over the year. 





Sessions 


Visits/Tests 


Flu Immunization Clinics 


2 


183 


Keep Well Clinics 


22 


384 


Hypertension Screening 


on going program 




TB Testing 


on going program 


32 


Disease Control 


on going program 


176 home 


Health Promotion 


on going program 


353 office 
Total 529 



Susan LaTorraca, R.N. 



Report of the Tree and Park Department 

Enclosed you will find a report from the Tree and Park Superintendent and Insect 
Pest Control Coordinator: 

The Tree and Park Department this year had severe snow and wind damage to a lot 
of trees, and the Gypsy Moth problem took a lot of money to combat by spraying. 

At the Special Town Meeting, the voters approved $50,000. for aerial spraying for 
gypsy moths. 

I would like to thank the men of the department and of other departments for their 
cooperation through the 1981 year. 

Respectfully submitted, 

Peter G. Laugelle 

Tree and Park Superintendent 

and Insect Pest Control Coordinator 



115 



Report on Council on the Aging 

Open meetings of the Council are held every second Tuesday of the month at 10 
a.m. at the Parish House of the First Parish Church. The nine volunteer member board 
meet to discuss plans for the welfare of a very important segment of the Town's popula- 
tion — the elderly. 

The following programs and activities are made possible through the efforts of the 
Council, the Social Service League, and over one hundred dedicated volunteers. 

NUTRITION: The Meals on Wheels program, serving approximately 5,000 meals per 
year, is supervised by volunteers from the Social Service League. Meals are delivered six 
days a week to the homes of the elderly who need assistance. Special diets are arranged 
when necessary. There is a nominal fee of $1.55 per meal, but financial aid is available. 
The actual cost of the meal, prepared by the Red Lion Inn is $2.00. The Council pays 
the difference. 

In addition, lunches prepared at the High School are served every Tuesday during 
the school year at the Parish House at 12:30 p.m. Over 900 meals were served by 
volunteers from St. Anthony's, St. Stephen's, Second Congregational and First Parish 
Church. Those interested should call 383-1100 by Monday noon. Lunch is $1.40. 

TRANSPORTATION: The Senior Shuttle Bus makes approximately 100 trips 
each week to the shopping plazas, medical offices, and various functions. Additional 
drivers are needed on Sundays for the church trips. 

For information on the bus schedule, consult the Vista or call 383-0821. 

INFORMATION: A Council newsletter, sponsored monthly, the Vista, is mailed 
to 325 homes each month. To receive this news of upcoming social, educational, and 
recreational activities, call 383-1100 weekday mornings. 

RECREATION: Two bus trips a year are sponsored by the Council. The Council 
works closely with the 60 + Club and its 200 members. The 60 + Club meets on the third 
Thursday of each month at the Parish House. 

Along with ten other South Shore communities, Cohasset is a participant in the 
South Shore Home Care Services Corporation, 430 South Main Street, Cohasset. This 
Area Agency on Aging is under the aegis of the Department of Elder Affairs of 
Massachusetts and is concerned with all aspects of care for the elderly. This year the 
Social Service League was the recipient of another grant from this organization. 

Respectfully submitted, 
Alice G. Daunt 
Secretary 
Rev. John Keohane, Chairman Betty Enders, Coordinator, Tuesday Luncheons 

Helen Barbary, Housing Representative Conrad Ericsson, Director, Shuttle Bus 

Alice Daunt, Secretary George Fellows, Treasurer 

Mary Donovan, President, 60+ Club Dorothy Morse, Chairman of Vista 

John Mullet, Publicity 



116 



Report of the Town Historic Commission 

LIGHT HOUSE KEEPERS OFFICE 

The Light House Keepers Office on Government Island has been restored to good 
condition on the exterior of the building. The window sashes have been replaced and the 
casements covered with wire mesh. The front door and casement have been replaced in 
keeping with the original architecture. All of the damaged clapboards and corner 
boards have been renewed. The members of the Historic Commission with the help of 
Robert W. James spent a goodly number of hours painting the exterior of the structure. 

CAPTAINS WALK 

We are progressing nicely with the Captains Walk with the good help of Pat 
Murphy and Burk Ketcham. It will start at Government Island and end by the Yacht 
Club. There will be a number of markers identifying points of interest coordinated with 
a master map. We are hoping this short walk will give greater appreciation of the rich 
heritage of Cohasset Harbor. 

HISTORIC MARKERS 

We have carved, under the direction of Herbert Marsh, a number of signs identify- 
ing points of interest in the town and we hope to put them up this spring. We did replace 
the "Country Way To Boston" sign, however as a "sign of the times" it was stolen 
after three weeks of installation. 

COMMENT 

The primary purpose of the Cohasset Historic Commission is to help preserve the 
character and flavor of the Town. We welcome concerned citizens to our meetings and 
encourage public participation. We meet the second Monday of each month. We are 
particularly interested in worthwhile new projects concerned with restoration, iden- 
tification and preservation. 

Respectfully submitted, 

Betty Enders, Secretary; Herbert Marsh; Grace Tuckerman; Mary Fleming; Roger 

Leonard; David Wadsworth; Noel Ripley, Chairman 



Report of the Sealer of Weights and Measures 

The various weighing and measuring devices in the Town of Cohasset have been 
carefully tested; one hundred and thirty-three were sealed. 

Items in stores were checked for unit pricing. Random packages were reweighed for 
correct weight and price. 

I would like to remind the citizens of Cohasset that firewood must be sold by the 
cubic foot or cubic meter. The seller must issue a sales slip at the time of delivery, stating 
date, number of cubic feet of wood delivered, and price according to Massachusetts 
Law Chapter 235, Section 298 and 299. 

Any problems of short weight or measures, please report to Sealer of Weights and 
Measures. 

Respectfuly submitted, 
Lot E. Bates, Sealer 

— 117 — 



Highway Department 



The following is a brief summary of work performed by the Highway Department: 

During the months of January thru March, in addition to keeping the streets clear 
of snow and ice, we used this time to repair fences, clean catch basins and repair and 
replace signs where needed. In the Spring, as soon as weather permitted, all roads were 
swept several times. Two damaged culverts on Jerusalem Road were completely 
repaired. 

All catch basins on sections of Sohier Street, No. Main Street, Elm Street and 
Brook Street were raised prior to resurfacing with Type I bituminous concrete. 
Approximately 1,100 tons of asphalt was used for this project. This work was financed 
by funds raised through passage of Article #18 at last year's annual town meeting. 

Four new catch basins were installed on Atlantic Avenue and several others 
throughout the town were rebuilt. 

With the installation of 1 ,265 feet of sidewalk on Sohier Street, we completed the 
major reconstruction project began last year. 

Approximately one mile of roadway, including sections of Atlantic Avenue, 
Jerusalem Road, and smaller areas of other various streets were resurfaced with mix-in- 
place. Due to the cut in the budget, there was no surface treatments done this year. 

The disposal area has presented unique problems for the town this past year. At the 
time of this writing, the problems are far from being solved. The outcome depends on 
the wishes of the Town to be expressed at the February 22nd special town meeting. 
After this meeting, we will know whether or not the Disposal Area will remain open. 

My thanks to the men of my department and the other town departments for their 
cooperation during this past year. 

Respectfully submitted, 

Harold W. Litchfield 

Highway Surveyor 

Report of the 
Trustees of the Paul Pratt Memorial Library 

For our town's public library, 1981 was a year of adjusting to stringent budgetary 
constraints and to fiscal realities that are somewhat at variance with the Trustees' and 
staffs desires in serving the public. The Library did, however, work conscientiously to 
conform with Town guidelines through an over-all budget reduction, before cost of liv- 
ing wage increases, of 1 1 % . Beginning in July, the Library was closed on Wednesday, 
formerly a twelve hour day, and Saturdays were shortened by one hour. These are 
departures from our goal of having a library open every day to provide good public ser- 
vice. 

With the coincident retirement of Evelyn Wood, after long and excellent service, 
the permanent full-time staff was reduced from three to two at the beginning of the 
fiscal year. Other cuts were made in the hours worked by the part-time custodian and 
pages. These cuts reduced our ability to keep up with internal routines as well as our 
ability to respond to public requests for services. 

Another significant reduction that may have long-range effects is in the book 
budget. This item was reduced 17% in dollars and when added to the 14!/2% increase in 
the cost of books means that about 30% fewer books could be purchased in Fiscal 1982. 

— 118 — 



/ 

With a level budget being planned for Fiscal 1983, this means another 15% cut in book 
purchases due to inflation, for a total book purchase reduction of 45% over the two 
years since Fiscal 1981— a substantial reduction of service to the townspeople! 

In the Summer, the Library joined other Town Departments in having its 
employees compile an extensive job questionnaire designed by the Personnel Commit- 
tee. Each job was carefully analyzed and the resulting responses gave new insights to the 
Chief Librarian concerning the content of each job and the allocations of Library func- 
tions. 

During the year, the Trustees updated the schedule of fees related to its various ser- 
vices. This will result in some fee increases and will be more fair to most Library users. 
The new schedule will also bring new revenue to the Town. 

A new version of Library rules was also approved this year. They are more clearly 
written and are more reflective of today's conditions and behavior. 

The insulation project was completed this fall and should result in substantial 
heating cost savings beginning with this current season. These savings, however, may be 
balanced by increases in fuel prices. 

In 1981, Emily Gleason, a Trustee for 49 years, died. Typically, she remembered 
her beloved town with a $1,000 bequest to the Library. This fund will be used in future 
years as she would have wished. 

Sheila Evans ended her chairmanship of the Trustees in 1981 and continues on the 
board. As chairman she displayed strong leadership in all Library matters and played a 
key role in the recent expansion of the Library plant. 

Our Library continues to display its excellence in the South Shore area in three im- 
portant ways: the effectiveness of Richard Hayes' administration as Chief Librarian, 
and secondly, the great contribution of hours of service, money and gifts that come so 
generously from the Friends of the Cohasset Library. A key gift this year consisted of 
replacement of four items of well-used audio- visual equipment. A third factor in our ex- 
cellence is the interest, dedication and diligence shown by the staff in the face of dwindl- 
ing resources and ever-expanding responsibilities. 

Our town library is a fine resource for enhancing the culture level and leisure time 
of our citizens and, it is hoped, will be able to continue as a focal point of pro-active 
learning, artistic and literary activities and expectations in Cohasset. 

Respectfully submitted, 

David Chittim 

Chairman, Library Trustees 



Report of the Librarian 

Development & Use of the Collections, FY 81 (July 80-June 81) 











With- 


Total 


Loans for 






Purchased 


Gifts 


drawn 


Holdings 


Home Use 


Adult nonfiction 




1,485 


197 


1,807 


26,022 


27,337 


Adult fiction 




761 


94 


1,304 


9,303 


32,456 


Children's books 




1,177 


29 


1,312 


12,424 


26,469 


Periodical subscriptions 


164 


32 




196 


"11,386 


Audiovisual materials- 


-Adult 


20 


1 


94 


1,252 


1,469 


Audiovisual materials- 


-Children 


95 




11 


484 


1,011 



119 



13 


60 


23 


43 


6 


552 




63 




100,846 



Audiovisual equipment 

Framed pictures 

Museum memberships ' 

Films (16mm) from the Regional Library System 

TOTAL LOANS OF MATERIALS 

Loans are equal to 14 per capita, more than double the state average public library 
loan rate of 6 per capita. In-library use of materials and staff assistance is estimated to 
equal the loan rate of about 100,000 a year. 

Average price of a hardcover book in 1980 was $22.48. If we assume the average 
value of items in the Library is $10, the value of library materials borrowed from and 
used in the Library is two million dollars, or $280 per capita. By way of contrast, the 
cost of the Library's total services in FY 81, excluding trust fund income, state aid, and 
revenue collected by the Library, was about $18.00 per capita. 

The Library's book budget, including trust funds and gifts, is about $4.50 per 
capita. The cost of new materials averages out to a cost per loan of 20C for fiction, 76C 
for nonfiction, and 25C for children's books. If in-library use is added, the cost per use 
is about 10C, 38<P, and 12e. 

The statistics in the chart above are for the fiscal year ending June, 1981. In past 
years, we have reported data through December. The fiscal year data will correspond to 
the budget reported in the Town Accountant's report in this Annual Report. 

Beginning in July, 1981, open hours and book budget were reduced. Loans during 
the six months July-December 1981 are down four percent from the same period last 
year. 

Reserve requests and interlibrary loan. In 1981 (Jan-Dec), the Library filled over 3,600 
written requests for materials that were not immediately available. This figure includes 
items borrowed from other libraries. Of 509 interlibrary loan requests, 400 (79%) were 
filled by Quincy (133), Hingham (115), Boston (67), and other libraries (85). Five 
deposit collections (129 volumes) of Large Print books were supplied by Quincy (4) and 
Weymouth (1). 

New borrowers. Registration of new borrowers continues to range from six to eight per- 
cent of the Town's population each year, which must be close to the residency turnover 
rate. New borrowers, 1980: 431 adults, 161 children. New borrowers, 1981: 373 adults, 
101 children. An analysis of the registrations a few years ago showed that 70% of the 
residents are registered. 

Children's services. Under the leadership of children's librarians JoAnn Mitchell and 

Marilyn Pope, the following services were performed: 

—Selection and cataloging of the collections, and assistance to children, parents and 

teachers in their use. 

— 46 pre-school story hours, with total attendance of 519. Eleven volunteer story-tellers 

and seven volunteer aides gave 122 hours for these programs. 

— 5 evening family story hours, with average attendance of 3 1 . 

— Four film programs at the Library, average attendance 31, and 12 film programs in 

the schools, average attendance 215. 

— 104 story hours for 150 classes in the schools. 

— 43 school classroom deposits, totalling 301 books. 

—Summer Reading Incentive Program, with 105 participants, 67 of whom read at least 

20 books each. 

—School class visits, including all 6th grade classes, to the Library for orientation and 

instruction. 



120 



—Participation in the school's federal grant advisory committee, and in the Artist in 

Residence Committee. 

—Selection of materials for the Osgood School Library. 

— Reserved collections for school assignments. 

—Recruited and trained 38 Junior Volunteers, who do all Children's Room shelving, 

help with posters and story hours, clean tables and bookshelves, water plants. 

— Recruited and trained volunteer story-tellers. 

Volunteers, Jan— Dec 1981 Hours 

Office & loan desk 2,544 

49 nursing home visits (loaned 830 items) 196 

Friends' Board activities (10 hours/ month) 120 

Story-tellers & aides 122 

Junior Volunteers (Children's Room) 610 

Approximate total volunteer hours, 3,592, averages 69 hours a week, equal to two full- 
time employees, or to 26% of paid staff. We conservatively estimate the value of this 
help at $17,000 a year. 

The Regional Library System. This state- funded program, in which Cohasset is an ac- 
tive member, is based on local city and town libraries. We continue to seek ways to im- 
prove cooperation among libraries for the most efficient use of resources. Major con- 
cerns this year have been the development of automated library techniques, which open 
up new opportunities for cooperation, and how to deal with drastic cutbacks in local 
support for member libraries. Libraries which receive modest funding from the 
legislature to provide regional services include Quincy and Boston, both of which have 
suffered large cuts in local funds. State funds have not been increased to make up this 
shortfall. Our cooperative system is built on existing strengths. We must find a way to 
maintain strong libraries, and to preserve and expand our cooperation. 

The Friends of the Cohasset Library. A membership drive in May gained 60 new 
Friends, for a record total of 263 members. All citizens are invited to join, for a con- 
tribution of $2, $5, $10, $50 or more. Membership forms are available at the Library. 

Mrs. Joseph Gwinn, completing her two-year term as President in June, said, 
"Although our approach may be flexible and pragmatic (we keep trying new things), 
our goals remain fixed — to seek the best use of the dollars of the Friends organization in 
support of the Paul Pratt Memorial Library." 

Friends' gifts to the Library in 1981 included audiovisual equipment for loan 
($508); memberships giving Cohasset families free access to the New England 
Aquarium, Children's Museum, Museum of Science, Museum of Fine Arts, and 
Museum of Transportation ($1,195); Library tee-shirts awarded to Junior Volunteers 
($170); atlas and globe for the Children's Room in memory of former Board member 
Mrs. Robert J. Knox. 

Other gifts. The Library welcomes gifts of current magazines; about 16% of our collec- 
tion is given on a weekly or monthly current basis by library friends. The Library 
welcomes gifts of used books in clean condition, especially current popular books. In 
fiscal 1981 , the Library kept 320 such gifts and passed hundreds more on to the Friends' 
book sales which raised almost $1,000 to improve Library services. We suggest gifts of 
$20 or more to the Friends' memorial book fund, for the purchase of new, fine books in 
memory of someone. These gifts to the memorial book fund were made in 
1981: League of Women Voters of Cohasset, in memory of Emily Gleason; Stuart 
Ferency, in memory of Mr. and Mrs. Edward Gammons; Mrs. Prescott T. Cumner, in 
memory of Bartlett Tyler; Parker Schofield, in memory of Emily Gleason; Parker & 

— 121 — 



Nancy Schofield, in memory of Prescott T. Cumner; Amateur Gardeners of Cohasset, 
in memory of Gunhild F. Gammons; Democratic Town Committee, in memory of 
Margaret F. Cadose. 

Staff as of January 1, 198K*Fulltime: Richard E. Hayes, Chief Librarian; Ssuan M. 
Watrous, Librarian. Parttime: JoAnn Mitchell, Marilyn T. Pope, Librarians; Susan 
M. Pope, Paraprofessional; Barbara C. Burnham, Nancy Knight, Lucile Roycroft, 
Clerks; Robert Pattison, Custodian; Jacquelyn Fahey, Karen Hobbs, Gerald McNabb, 
Pages. This staff totals 269 hours a week, 7.7 full-time equivalency, compared to 305 
hours (8.7 FTE) last year, and maintains services on two floors of space, during 53 open 
hours a week, including two evenings, Saturdays and Sundays. 

Respectfully submitted, 

Richard E. Hayes 

Chief Librarian 

Report of the Board of Water Commissioners 

Cohasset' s continued growth is reflected in the 6.1%, 14,000,000 gallon increase in 
consumption over 1980. 

The Department has applied for funding in accordance with two State Grant Pro- 
grams. The Chapter 805, Leak Detection and Rehabilitation Programs, which upon ap- 
proval will facilitate improvements on portions of the system that are older and prone to 
problem. 

We would like to thank people for their cooperation during the inconvenience 
caused by the January freeze-ups, especially the Elm Street area residents. 

During 1981, the department repaired 21 breaks in the distribution system, install- 
ed 10 new services and replaced 5 existing services. Three hydrants were replaced as 
result of damage from motor vehicle accidents. 

The Board of Commissioners would like to extend best wishes to retired plant 
operator George Herzog and to Harry "Dan" Blair, our foreman who retired 
December 31 after 21 Vi years service. His knowledge and expertise will be sorely missed. 

The Board, at this time, would like to extend their thanks to all other Town Of- 
ficials, Departments and Committees for their cooperation and support. We especially 
wish to acknowledge all Water Department personnel for their dedication and loyal sup- 
port, under the direction of longtime department associate and newly appointed 
Superintendent, Benjamin F. Curley. 

Respectfully submitted, 

Lot E. Bates, Chairman; William J. Montuori; Robert W. Jackson 



Annual Report of Cohasset Planning Board 

Planning Boards in the Commonwealth have several broad objectives: to en- 
courage the best possible use of the land in the municipality through its zoning laws, to 
plan for its resources and needs, and to facilitate the adequate provision of municipal 
services, such as streets, drainage, open space and other facilities. The Boards' au- 
thority comes from two state statutes, Ch. 40A, as amended, Ch. 41 and local zoning 
laws. 

— 122 — 



In 1980 the Planning board obtained funds for a major planning tool, a town map. 
The 1980 Town Meeting appropriated $64,787.00 to fund the project. In April 1981 the 
Town was flown and in early 1982 the Town will have a topographical map, a flood 
plain and water shed protection map, a zoning map and a street map. The maps will be 
available to appropriate town boards and will also be available to citizens, developers 
and others for a fee. The maps will remain the responsibility of the Planning Board. 
A second planning tool was completed in 1981, when the Town adopted a Residen- 
tial Cluster Development District by-law. It is an option available for the subdivision of 
land for residential dwellings, both single family and multi- family, on reduced in- 
dividual lot sizes with adjacent common open space. The objective of the by-law is to 
provide needed housing while at the same time preserving open space for the benefit and 
enjoyment of residents. It is an attempt to preserve as much as is possible the natural 
features of the Town. 

In order to carry out its mandate to provide services to the Town, the Board makes 
every effort to cooperate and communicate with boards and departments which are 
responsible for Town services, i.e., the water department, sewer commission, conserva- 
tion commission, board of health, highway surveyor, police and fire departments. 

At the special town meeting in December 1981, the Board supported acquisition of 
the Penn Central right of way. The Board felt that this was a unique opportunity to buy, 
in one parcel, land running through the Town from Hingham to Scituate. This land can 
be used for a variety of purposes— utility lines, recreational paths and a possible 
emergency route through Town. 

There are two proposed cluster developments under consideration, one for thirty- 
nine dwellings and the second for twenty-one dwellings plus amenities such as tennis 
courts, putting green, swimming pool, garden, ponds, walking paths and the preserva- 
tion of wooded areas. These clusters are designed primarily for the so-called "empty 
nesters," a type of housing not available in Cohasset. 

1981 also brought changes of board membership: John Bradley retired after giving 
four years of invaluable service to the Town and Daniel Cotton was elected to the 
Board. 

The Board's other activities included: 
Development approved: 
No subdivisions creating new lots 
14 Form A's (sub-divisions with street frontage not requiring approval of 

Planning board) creating 36 new lots 
2 site plan approvals in business districts 
Permit fees from developers collected: 
For sub-division and site plan fees— $1,837.00 
Adopted a revised fee schedule 
Rules and regulations were adopted governing construction standards for 
common driveways serving three or more houses. 

Respectfully submitted, 

Barbara M. Power, Chairman; John O' Toole, Vice Chairman; Patrick Plante, 

Secretary; Daniel Cotton; Patricia G. Facey 



— 123 — 



Recreation Director's Annual Report — 1981 

It is with distinct pleasure that the Report of the Recreation Department is submit- 
ted to the Citizens of Cohasset. 

During the Fiscal Year 1981, July 1, 1980 thru June 30, 1981, 8,609 residents par- 
ticipated in various Recreation Department programs, activities, and special events. 
This is an increase of 1,666 people from last year representing a 13.5% increase in the 
level of participation. A wider spectrum of programs and activities for all age levels re- 
mains the essential factor in the increased participation. 

Most programs require a minimal registration fee ranging from $5.00 to $20.00, 
depending on the specific program, its content and duration. 50% fee* discounts are 
allowed for most children's programs where more than one sibling from a given family 
registers at the same time, hence, retaining affordability for larger families. 

Collected registration fees are receipted and turned over to the Town Treasurer's 
office for deposit in the Town's General Fund. Monies collected may not be used by the 
Recreation Department, rather, they are applied to the tax rate during the next Fiscal 
Year, helping to offset the tax rate as it is applied. During Fiscal Year 1981, the Recrea- 
tion Department collected $8,034.00 via program registration fees. An additional 
$2,106.00 was transacted through the Revolving Account Fund, a special account estab- 
lished to conduct specifically designed programs on a 100% self-supporting basis. State 
mandated restrictions on the Revolving Account Fund preclude general use of the fund 
for most programs and activities. 

Monies collected during Fiscal 1981, $8,034.00, represent a reimbursement of 
23.6% to the present, Fiscal Year 1982, budget allocation of $34,051.00 total monies. 
Excluding the Director's salary fee collection reimburses the total expenditures at the 
rate of 50.6%. 

Each year more and more volunteers, of all ages, step forward to assist with various 
programs and activities. We extend our most sincere thanks and gratitude to these 
volunteers for the donation of their efforts and time. Many programs could not be con- 
ducted if it were not for the fine performance of volunteers. 

Volunteer hours are plentiful. If each volunteer were paid at the rate of only $4.00 
per hour, the Recreation Department salary budget for programs would have to be 
more than doubled. We all owe thanks to the men, women, girls and boys who have 
donated their time and help. 

Many thanks should go to various Town Departments, Boards, and Committees 
for their continued interest and help in our programs and activities. Special thanks to 
the School Committee, administration, and staff for the use of their facilities and their 
willingness, at all levels, to provide space and support for many programs. 

Also, gratitude should be recognized for the Recreation Commission members for 
their continued donation of time, work, and direction. Current members are Richard P. 
Barrow, Chairman; Nancy E. Sladen, Vice Chairman; Alna L. Ekberg, Secretary; 
Gerard A. Buckley, James L. Gallagher, Eugene K. Price, and Hamilton T. Tewksbury, 
Members. 

Respectfully submitted, 

John M. Worley, Director 

Cohasset Recreation Department 



— 124 — 



Police Department 



Cohasset Board of Selectmen: 

Reference your letter dated December 28, 1981, 1 hereby submit the Annual Report 
of the Cohasset Police Department. This report includes activities and statistical data 
from January 1, 1981 through December 31, 1981. 

It is with some measure of satisfaction that I direct your attention to the reduction 
of Burglaries recorded during this period, and it is my hope that we will be able to re- 
institute the Crime Prevention Program within the next few weeks. 

Respectfully, 

John DeBassio, Chief 

Cohasset Police Department 



ANNUAL REPORT 
COHASSET POLICE DEPARTMENT 

UNIFORM CRIME REPORT 1981 STATISTICS 

Offense Reported Cleared by Arrest 

Murder 1 1 

Forcible Rape 1 1 

Robbery 2 2 

Assaults 1 1 9 

Burglaries 43 8 

Larceny 171 24 

Auto Theft 9 4 

Total Value of Property Stolen $166,070.00 

Total Value of Property Recovered $ 38,031 .00 

Motor Vehicle Accidents Investigated 160 

Traffic Citations Issued 366 

Parking Tickets Issued 2, 147 

Beach/Dump Stickers Issued 3,393 

Guest Permits Issued 230 

Residential & Business Alarms 432 

Stolen Motor Vehicles Recovered 5 

Bicycles Registered 76 

Official Complaints Received 4,904 

Department Vehicles— Patrol Mileage 176,924 

Ancillary Services 1 ,829 

RECORD OF ARRESTS 

Offense Male Female Juvenile 

Assault & Battery 5 

Assault & Battery/Dangerous Weapon 5 

Assault & Battery/Police Officer 1 
Breaking & Entering Daytime 1 

Breaking & Entering Nighttime 5 

Burglary 8 

- 125 — 



Breaking & Entering Motor Vehicle 2 

Rape/ Assault to Commit Rape 3 
Murder 1 

Armed Robbery 2 

Larceny 17 1 6 

Receiving Stolen Property 6 

Auto Theft 4 

Malicious Destruction of Property 2 

Unlawful Possession of Alcohol 16 2 1 

Unlawful Possession of Drugs 2 1 

Failure to Disperse 3 

Possession of Short Lobsters 5 

Operating Under Influence of Alcohol 21 1 
Using Motor Vehicle w/o Authority 1 2 

Operating Motor Vehicle after Suspension 2 
Unregistered Motor Vehicle 1 

Violation of License Restriction 1 

Protective Custody 39 2 

Disorderly Persons 4 

Arrest Warrants— Cohasset 14 1 

Arrest Warrants — Other Jurisdictions 6 2 
Prosecution by Other Means 1 8 

Total Arrests 206 

FEES RETURNED TO GENERAL FUND 

Court Fines & Assessments $14,081.00 

Parking Violations 32,500.00 

Beach/Dump Stickers 24,000.00 

License Fees 370.00 

Requests for Police Reports 555.45 

Bicycle Registrations 19.00 

Total $71,525.45 



Annual Report Design Review Board 1981 

The Design Review Board studied and made suggestions to the Planning Board on 
the Cluster Zoning By-Law before presentation to Town Meeting. 

The Design Review Board assisted the Planning Board in reviewing two cluster 
development plans during the year. 

Respectfully submitted, 

Elizabeth S. Hoopes, Chairman; A. Patrick McCarthy, Vice Chairman; Margaret M. 
Benson, Secretary; Jane F. McLean; Roger Porter; Richard C. Tousley; Roger S. 
Whitley; James Litchfield, ex-officio 

— 126 — 



Sewer Commission 

The year of 1981 has been a busy one for the Sewer Commission. The State and the 
EPA approval of the Grant Application for monies to design the proposed plant did not 
occur as expected. Instead, the State required certain procedures planned originally for 
the design stage to be done prior to grant approval. These were the field studies for the 
ocean outfall and the analysis of those studies. The first requirement has been com- 
pleted, while the latter one is nearing completion. 

Recent amendments to the federal regulations deleted monies for the design stage 
(Step II grants) of new wastewater treatment projects. Such monies would not be releas- 
ed until a project entered the construction stage (Step III). To replace the federal design 
monies, the Massachusetts Department of Environmental Quality Engineering is 
awaiting action by the State Legislature for approval of a no-interest loan program for 
communities on the wastewater treatment projects list. If the Legislature acts positively 
on the program, Cohasset's Step II Grant Application will be approved. 

The Commission formulated a policy under which to operate in regard to the sewer 
ban. Owners of single family houses presently connected to the municipal sewer may in- 
crease the number of bedrooms and bathrooms without permission from the Board. 
Owners of single family houses converting to multi- family, owners of multi- family 
houses, and business owners planning a change of use for a building, must seek permis- 
sion for sewer modification from the Commission. In such cases a Special Permit issued 
by the State to the Town may be required. The Board retains the right of decision to ap- 
ply for the State permit. Further, the Board may require certain conditions in regard to 
type and amount of flow to be placed on the local permit. During the year the State has 
approved one change of use to an existing business hook-up and one extension of an ex- 
isting sewer line. State regulations have required the Commission to hire a laborer for 
ninety working days in addition to our two full-time operators. 

The Board appreciates the cooperation given by other Town boards and depart- 
ments, as well as that of the Sewer Department personnel. 

Joseph M. Gwinn, Chairman; Gerard J. Stanton; Janet M. Daggett; Board of Sewer 
Commissioners 



— 127 



Report of the Superintendent 

Massachusetts public education has gone through a traumatic year and it is far too 
early to assess the real effects of the economic reductions of Chapter 580 and the 
resulting changes on the schools throughout the Commonwealth. The impact has varied 
so between the towns and cities, that state- wide equality of educational opportunity for 
all young people has been seriously eroded. Unfortunately, more than ever before the 
quality of a youngster's education depends upon where he lives. This report in itself is 
an example of this austerity for all of the departments are attempting to economize by 
limiting their messages to the highlights of the past year. My statements, therefore, must 
be general as well as brief, and the reader is asked to contact my office if he wishes to 
receive the additional details usually included in this report. 

Fiscal Year 1982 (school year 1980-1981), mandated a $180,000 reduction in our 
operating budget to conform to Proposition 2Yi. This adjustment was accomplished by 
eliminating 3 1 Vi full and part-time positions and restructuring our transportation to 
operate more economically, while placing the cafeteria program on a self-sustaining 
basis. Some educational programs were reduced, eliminated, or modified. However, 
these programs were carefully chosen in order not to damage the integrity of our 
academic standards. 

This Fall, the Junior/Senior High School staff, under the direction of Principal 
Richard Streeter, completed its self-evaluation study for our school's ten-year accredita- 
tion. On October 18 through 21, a team of 22 educators, representing the New England 
Association of Secondary Schools and Colleges, arrived in Cohasset to assess the quality 
of our educational program as measured against the school's philosophy and objectives. 
The Visiting Committee was chaired by Mr. Frank Daly of the Nauset Regional School 
System and his report has just been received by my administration and will be presented 
to the School Committee on February 1, 1982. Actual accreditation notification is not 
expected until March 1982 after the regular spring meeting of the Association. All in- 
volved in the process are optimistically expecting accreditation renewal. The one- year 
self-evaluation phase was an indepth comprehensive study of all facets of the school's 
educational process and was ably completed by our Junior/Senior High School staff. 
The School Committee and I would like to publicly take this opportunity to extend our 
gratitude for their time and dedication to this important responsibility. 

Our students continue to excel in many fields of endeavor and we are justifiably 
proud of their record of achievement. This year four students have become National 
Merit Scholars, with an additional eight students earning honorable mention status in 
this national academic competition. For a small school of 1400 students, this is a 
noteworthy accomplishment. A new American Field Service Chapter was formed 
through the efforts of parents and school personnel and we are very fortunate in having 
two young ladies studying with us from Sweden and Japan. Several of our own A.F.S. 
students will soon be studying abroad, including the senior student representative to the 
School Committee who will be leaving to study in Uruguay on the first of February. 
This organization brings an international flavor to Cohasset as well as an academic 
challenge to all involved and is a fine addition to the rewarding and welcome METCO 
Program which continues to successfully function at all grade levels. 

Not to be thwarted by Proposition 2Vi , our administration and staff have been able 
to introduce and strengthen computer literacy and operational programs for all grade 
levels, and through the efforts of a great many staff members grants and local monies 
were obtained with which we were able to purchase additional micro computer equip- 
ment and learning software. The goal of making it possible for all students to be com- 

— 128 — 



puter literate upon graduation is now a reality. 

Although cutbacks were made in the arts, one of last year's seniors, Mr. James 
Yeomans, was one of 25 young musicians chosen for the All-Eastern Music Festival, 
and our award winning jazz ensemble continued its winning ways by placing 1st, 2nd, 
and 3rd in the Heritage Music Festival jazz competition at Worcester, the Eastern 
Massachusetts University jazz competition and in the southeast District Jazz Festival. 

In our Special Services Department, under the able leadership of Director Stephen 
Hart, one of our special classes has been chosen by the State and Federal Departments 
of Education as a national demonstration site. The program is serving moderate to 
severely handicapped children and has become a model for national recognition. 

At the Deer Hill and Osgood Schools, parents, teachers and administrators have 
joined forces to bring a Poet-in-Residence Program to the children of grades K-6. A 
grant from the Artists' Foundation of Boston brought two poets to the community to 
stimulate and focus interest in this art form, teaching students the importance of poetry 
as a concise and beautiful means of communication. 

At all grade levels our curriculums continue to emphasize improved achievement in 
reading and writing, a new spelling series is adding continuity to this phase of language 
arts, while additional emphasis is being placed upon arithmetic fundamentals as well as 
the skills of listening and speaking. 

Many of our system-wide athletic programs, both of an intramural and varsity 
nature were threatened with elimination due to budget reductions, but through the ef- 
forts of parents, students and staff members, a major fund raising activity was held 
which has allowed us to continue the same level of athletic competition that has been so 
much a part of our program. As an example, our hockey team is enjoying a fine season 
to date with an undefeated record of 10-0-1, placing them in second place in Division II 
competition. 

In closing I wish to thank all administrators and staff members for their dedication 
and professionalism. I am even more convinced than I was when I first arrived in your 
community that your success as a school system is directly related to a caring staff which 
in a highly professional manner cooperates with an aware and concerned group of 
parents and citizens. I extend my sincere thanks to the School Committee and to all of 
our staff members who continue to hold young people and their well being as a top 
priority. 

Respectfully submitted, 

Eugene C. Crowell 

Superintendent of Schools 



129 — 



1981 GRADUATES 



Lauren Elizabeth Alemian 
Katherine Mary Andrews 
John Joseph Antoine 
Alexander Philip Ayer, Jr. 
Carolyn Patricia Beamon 
Brenda M. Birmann 
Charles Michael Bliss, Jr. 
Robert Duncan Blossom, Jr. 
Caroline Frances Bonnar 
Edward Farr Booth 
Paula Anne Bouknight 
Dean Stewart Brown 
Heidi Rose Brown 
Herbert Witt Brown 
John M. Buckley, Jr. 
Paul R. Buckley, Jr. 
Katharine M. Bursk 
Harry Stuart Cahill 
Charles H. Callahan 
James Michael Carey 
Jennifer Ann Carroll 
Sal Mark Cesario 
David Whitney Chapman 
Donna Marie Chisholm 
Michael Joseph Clark 
Hannah Elise Clinton 
Brian F. Cogill 
Lisa Louise Cohen 
Leslie Elizabeth Collins 
Nancy Ann Cone 
Richard M. Conley, Jr. 
Heather Robbins Alvarez Correa 
Karen Ann Crowley 
Susan Elizabeth Cuff 
Kenneth Parker Davis 
Shawn DeCruz 
Giuseppina DeVito 
Tar a Regina Diab 
Ellen DiGirolamo 
Jeanne Marie Donahue 
Michael James Donohue 
Philip Ralph Dormitzer 
Patrick Shawn Duffy 
Edward Gammons Durant 
Laura Kathryn Durkin 
Kay Gretchen Failinger 
Andrea Elizabeth Featherston 
Scott Emerson Fernalld 
Kimberly Jane Ferreira 

STUDENTS WHOSE NAMES 
DO NOT APPEAR ON THE 
GRADUATION EXERCISES 
PROGRAM BUT HAVE RE- 
CEIVED THEIR DIPLOMAS. 



Robert Henry Fessler 
Christina Marie Fiori 
Mark G. Froio 
Scott Michael Garvey 
Jason Robert Gill 
Lindsay Alden Gilmore 
Michael Glasfeld 
Elizabeth Goggin 
Sandra Jane Goodwin 
Susan Joan Goodwin 
Cornelia Gait Grant 
Matthew Pimont Grinnell 
Barbara Elizabeth Gurnis 
Consuelo Halloran 
Kara Lynn Hanlon 
Lisa Brooke Henderson 
William B. Henry III 
Jane Higgins 
Abigail Hob son 
Elizabeth Hob son 
William Vincent Hollis, Jr. 
Carlton Lovell Howorth III 
Jordan David Hoy 
Scott Howard Hurlbut 
Donna Marie Igo 
Pamela Jean Johnson 
Michael Scott Jones 
Anne Elizabeth Kearney 
James William Kelleher 
Christopher G. Knight 
Denise Caryl Kowal 
William Kurtz 
Edward William Lantz 
Aundrea Louise Latson 
Donna Marie Ladrigan 
Garret Todd Langford 
Elizabeth Laugelle 
Jennifer Anne Leptich 
Timothy John Libby 
Koren A. Lipsett 
Robert Philip Lindsey 
William A. Lynch 
Jeffrey Lyons 
William M. Mack 
Lisa Marchesi 
Alice A. Marsh 
Lisbeth Jayne McAdams 
Suzanne Alison McCool 
Richard Douglas McMahon 

David S. Duncombe 
Jeffrey Livingston 
Heather A. Pietrowski 
Gregory P. Raffa 
Alison F. Whitley 



Michael J. Morse 
John Charles Muir 
Michael Norman Neelon 
Richard Francis Nickerson 
Catherine Judith O'Brien 
Michael J. O'Brien 
Richard Joseph O'Brien III 
Timothy Joseph O'Brien 
Gary Cavill Ormiston, Jr. 
Rebecca J. Osborne 
Matthew Hamilton Packard 
Ann M. Patrolia 
Kevin Patrolia 
Michael Joseph Polito 
Gustave E. Pratt 
Kenneth David Ralff 
Todd Newton Ramsay 
Mark Francis Rattenbury 
Eric E. Richards 
Webster Roach 
June Ellsworth Robbins 
Sarah Roebuck 
Keith Douglas Ross 
Robert Cover Russell 
Gregory Thomas Salerno 
Stephen Andrew Saleski 
Joseph A. Sestito 
Andrew Francis Shooshan 
Catherine Ann Smaizel 
Gail Elizabeth Smart 
Lori Ann Stobart 
Charles Robert Stockbridge 
Steven Mansfield Taylor 
Lisa Thornton 
Kimberley Ann Tillotson 
Claire Lorraine Tinory 
Linda Marie Travers 
Carol Elizabeth Walls 
Caroline McComas Wampole 
Gretchen Marie Westerhoff 
Joseph Ford Whelan 
Gerard Bolton White 
Marilyn White 

Elizabeth Dorna Whittemore 
Mark Thomas Wilkin 
Barbara Ann Wilson 
Stephen Edward Winn 
James Joseph Yeomans 
Anne Marie Young 

6/12/81 

8/7/81 

6/18/81 

8/7/81 

8/7/81 



130 — 



South Shore Vocational School Committee 

1981 was a busy year for all of us at South Shore Vocational Technical High 
School. Many changes have taken place which provide new opportunities for the par- 
ticipation of Cohasset residents. 

The committee has charted an exciting and bold new course. We have hired a 
talented new superintendent-director. Dr. Clifford Easton is an experienced, able and 
innovative educational leader. All students at Vo-Tech are thoroughly schooled in the 
academic basics. An average of 11% of the graduates go on to college. Under Dr. 
Easton, we are even further up-grading our academic offerings. We also have increased 
the size, scope and availability of our continuing education courses. These create 
revenue to help reduce our assessment and provide valuable community service 
programs. 

1981 saw only ONE (1) new Cohasset student enrolled at Vo-Tech, and this year to 
date there are No applicants. This is a sad commentary considering that approximately 
20% of Cohasset students will not go on to higher education and will not be prepared to 
enter the working world. 

New budget projections provide for the inclusion of Whitman-Hanson, the leasing 
of a new school facility, and the addition of seven new programs, but overall reflect a 
near zero percent increase. 

Cohassets' assessment is down 28%. I ask your support of our articles in the War- 
rant, and will gladly answer any questions. 

On behalf of all of us. I wish to thank Sumner Smith for his 21 years of dedicated 
service to the students of Cohasset. I'm very pleased to continue his efforts toward pro- 
viding an outstanding technical education for those who wish to avail themselves of the 
opportunity. 

Respectfully submitted, 
Richard Silvia 

For vocational or technical education information please call: 
Richard Silvia, School Committeeman— 383-9395 
Leonard Cody, Vocational Guidance Counselor— 878-8822 



— 131 — 



Report of the Town Accountant 

To the Board of Selectmen and Citizens of Cohasset: 

Submitted herewith is my annual report for the fiscal year ended June 30, 1981. This report 
is in accordnace with Mass. General Laws Chapter 41, Section 61 and includes the following: 

I. General Fund— Statement of Revenues (Cash Basis). 

II. Special Revenue Fund— Statement of Receipts and Expenditures. 

III. Water Fund-Statement of Revenues Collected, Expenditures and Encumbrances. 

IV. Statement of Other Receipts and Summary of All Receipts. 
V. Report of Appropriations, Expenditures and Encumbrances. 

VI. Balance Sheet-General Fund. 

VII. Balance Sheet— Special Revenue Fund. 

VIII. Balance Sheet-Water Fund. 

IX. Balance Sheet-Deferred Revenue. 

X. Statement of Trust Funds 

XI. Statement of Long-Term Debt. 

Funds were appropriated at the Special Town Meeting December 14, 1981, for the pay- 
ment of the following unpaid bills fiscal 1981: 



Vendor 


Dept. 


For 


Amount 


Burns & Levinson 


Selectmen 


Legal Services 


$ 5,601.03 


45 School St. 




1/5/81-6/30/81 




Boston, Mass. 02108 








Eastern Edison 


Selectmen 


Balance June 


950.29 


36 Main St. 




Street Lights 




Brockton, Mass. 02403 








Eastern Edison 


Water Dept. 


Electricity 


2,678.01 


36 Main St. 




5/4/81-6/4/81 




Brockton, Mass. 02403 








Hingham Water Co. 


Selectmen 


Balance Hydrant 


203.50 


28 South St. 




charge- 20 units 




Hingham, Mass. 02043 




4/1/81-6/30/81 




Baird & McGuire, Inc. 


Tree & Park 


Chemicals for Gypsy 


724.90 


Holbrook, Mass. 02343 




Moth Spray 
5/26/81 




Harry M. Silvia Welding 


Police 


Repairs 


150.00 


Service 




6/17/81 




P.O.Box 183 








Cohasset, Mass. 02025 








Leonard Plumbing & 


Board of Health 


Repairs to private 


1,179.39 


Heating Company 




property 431 A South 




39 Bancroft Rd. 




Main St. 




Cohasset, Mass. 02025 




December 1980 




TOTAL 


$11,487.12 



Respectfully submitted, 

William S. Signorelli 
Town Accountant 



— 132 



Schedule I 



General Fund 





Statement of Revenues (Cash Basis) 






Fiscal Year Ended June 30, 1981 






GENERAL REVENUE 






TAXES 






Current Year: 








Personal 


$164,331.72 






Real 


5,185,031.85 






Previous Years: 








Personal 


970.51 






Real 


173,293.09 


$5,523,627.17 




Less: Refunds 




19,045.22 
5,504,581.95 




Tax Title Redemptions 




10,038.58 




Real Estate Taxes Deferred 




7,785.50 


$5,522,406.03 




LICENSES AND PERMITS 




Selectmen: 








Alcoholic Beverages 




9,237.00 




All Other Licenses & Permits 


1,279.00 




Town Clerk-Gasoline Storag 


e Permits 


775.00 




Police Dept.: 








Licenses & Permits 




598.00 




Beach, Disposal Area Permits 


12,972.00 




Building Dept.: 








Gas Permits 




1,666.00 




Plumbing Permits 




3,288.00 




Permits & Certificates 




9,905.00 




Wire Dept.-Permits 




1,354.00 




Board of Health- All Other Permits 


1,618.00 




Harbor Dept. -Mooring Permits (Less Refunds: $78.50) 


15,322.28 


58,014.28 




FINES 






Court Fines 


GRANTS 




14,081.58 



Federal Grant 

Sewer Project-Step 1 
From County 

Dog Fund 
From State: 

Schools: 

Chap. 70 667,273.00 

Chap. 7 1,7 1A& 7 IB 

Transportation 51,710.00 

School Building Assistance 42,854.23 

Tuition-State Wards 7,135.00 

Highways: 

Highway Fund 25,678.00 

Highway & Transit Fringe 

MBTA Communities 19,400.00 

Aid-Acts of 1979 & 1980 52,947.00 



768,972.23 



98,025.00 



40,400.00 
990.75 



— 133 — 



Lottery, Beano, etc. Chap. 29 




49,296.00 




Cultivation of Shellfish 




63.33 




Additional Local Aid Assistance 




95,466.00 




Library Aid 




3,892.50 




Real Estate Abatements Disabled 








Veterans & Blind 




2,275.00 




Elderly Tax Exemptions 




5,714.75 


1,023,704.81 


TOTAL GENERAL REVENUE 




6,659,597.45 


COMMERCIAL REVENUE 




Special Assessments: 








Sewer 




3,718.26 




Privileges: (Motor Vehicle Excise Taxes) 






1975 


37.40 






1976 


26.40 






1977 


306.70 






1978 


2,794.71 






1979 


11,612.88 






1980 


173,687.94 






1981 


131,343.61 
319,809.64 






Less: Refunds 


7,082.62 


312,727.02 




Privileges: (Boat Excise Taxes) 


5,122.78 






Less: Refunds 


40.00 


5,082.78 




TOTAL COMMERCIAL REVENUE 




321,528.06 


DEPARTMENTAL REVENUE 




Planning Board Fees 




804.14 




Zoning Board of Appeals Filing Fees 




360.00 




Conservation Commission Filing Fees 




150.00 




Treasurer— Collector, Fees for Services 




7,295.00 




Town Clerk, Fees for Services 




2,203.10 




Police Dept. Miscellaneous 




374.00 




Fire Dept.: Ambulance Service 




5,905.00 




Sealer of Weights & Measures Fees 




297.00 




Tree & Park Department: 








Maintenance of School Grounds 




1,560.00 




Board of Health: 








Disposal Area Fees 


1,193.00 






Dumping Fees from Private Landfill 


14,955.00 






Recycling Income 


1,049.20 


17,197.20 




Sewer Dept.: 








Use Charges 


16,782.68 






Use Charges Added to Taxes 


2,336.45 
19,119.13 






Less: Refunds 


209.48 


18,909.65 





Harbor Dept. Application Fees 
Veterans Services: 

Reimbursement from State 
School Dept. Miscellaneous Receipts 
Library— Fines and Miscellaneous 
Recreation Dept. Fees 
Cemeteries-Grave Digging 

TOTAL DEPARTMENTAL REVENUE 



265.00 

5,338.79 
377.74 
5,844.45 
8,034.00 
3,445.00 



78,360.07 



134 



UNCLASSIFIED REVENUE 



Rental of Municipal Property 
Dividend, Blue Cross/Blue Shield 
Workers' Compensation-Employees 
Miscellaneous 


4,565.00 
468.00 
868.66 
563.83 




TOTAL UNCLASSIFIED REVENUE 




6,465.49 


CEMETERIES 






Sale of Lots and Graves 




2,190.00 


INTEREST 






Deposits and Investments 
Sewer Assessments 
Deferred Taxes 
Motor Vehicle Excise 


104,780.58 

1,657.10 

31,830.47 

620.71 




TOTAL INTEREST 




138,888.86 


Other Revenue 







Refund re Town's share of Harbor Dredging 

(Prior year's appropriation) 
Transfer from Stabilization Fund 
Transfer from Special Revenue Federal 

Revenue Funds Received 
Transfers from Trust Funds: 

Wadleigh Park 

Town Common and Parks 

North Cohasset Cemetery 

Beechwood Cemetery 

Library 

Wheelwright Park 

Woodside Cemetery 

James W. Nichols Scholarship Fund 



350.95 

150.90 
1,565.12 

617.00 
2,877.57 
1,467.24 
4,872.44 

550.00 



15,710.60 
74,000.00 

91,171.00 



12,451.22 



TOTAL NET REVENUES GENERAL FUND 



$7,400,362.75 



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— 138 — 



Schedule III 



Water Fund 



Statement of Revenues, Collected, Expenditures and Encumbrances 


Fiscal Year Ended June 30, 


1981 


Operating Revenue: 






Water Use Charges 




$352,398.58 


Water use charges added to taxes 




4,725.96 


Services 




3,625.00 


Hydrants-Town of Cohasset 




39,900.00 


Water Lien redeemed 




52.00 


Miscellaneous 




1,580.00 


Interest on delinquent accounts 




3,313.13 
405,594.67 


Less- Refunds 




241.45 $405,353.22 


Expenditures and Encumbrances 






Salaries and Wages: 






Clerical Salaries 


$12,623.54 




Wages Dept. Head 


21,292.73 




Wages Permanent 


94,232.03 




Temporary employees 


328.08 




Overtime Pay 


14,810.69 




Holiday Pay 


562.93 


143,850.00 


Expenses: 






Contract service 


9,179.64 




Other expenses 


1,425.59 




Uniform— clothing 


182.99 




Travel- meetings 


76.65 




Telephone-other 


1,420.79 




Office Supplies & expenses 


574.28 




Custodial Supply 


2,016.74 




Dues & membership 


240.00 




Postage 


1,571.88 




Printing- stationery 


753.12 




Advertising 


224.49 




R & M Office equipment 


364.00 




Electricity (I) 


28,602.96 




Fuel 


3,914.30 




Other services 


3,696.00 




Tools— implements 


1,213.17 




R & M Tools & equipment 


4,455.66 




Pipes & fittings 


8,126.50 




Gasoline 


3,321.30 




R & M Auto equipment 


2,300.59 




Meters & repairs 


3,287.01 




Purification supplies 


19,085.88 




Lab supplies 


1,212.95 




Unclassified supplies- materials 


2,142.72 




R & M Buildings 


1,069.94 




Grounds maintenance 


987.85 




Operational equipment 


670.00 


102,117.00 


Insurance: 






Surety bonds 


155.00 




Fire- casualty 


9,404.00 




Motor vehicles 


2,753.00 




Workmen's compensation 


3,817.00 


16,129.00 



— 139 — 



Capital Outlay: 






Engineering services 750.00 






Sealcoating parking lot 1,998.70 


2,748.70 




Encumbered for painting top of standpipe 


3,551.30 




Pensions 


19,275.00 




Group Insurance 


6,126.84 




Interest: 






Debt service 117,972.00 






Temporary loans $7,069.13 






Less: Refund 120.80 6,948.33 


124,920.33 




Principal— Debt service 


86,000.00 




Frozen services 


9,354.86 




Total Expenditures and Encumbrances 




514,073.03 


Operating Deficit 




(108,719.81) 


Less: Appropriated from Water Surplus 


27,000.00 




Transferred from Reserve Fund 


13,423.99 


40,423.99 


Deficit to Retained Earnings 




(68,295.82) 


Retained Earnings Deficit Julv 1. 1980 




(3,934.38) 
(72,230.20) 


Less: Balance of Insurance claims closed 


376.53 




Federal Grant Blizzard of 1978, 






final settlement 


1,778.61 




Balance of Capital Projects Appropriations 


99.38 


2,254.52 


Deficit June 30, 1981 




$69,975.68 



(I) Unpaid bills total $2,678.01 
This amount is not included 
in the amount of $28,602.96. 



— 140 



Schedule IV 



Statement of Other Receipts and 

Summary of All Receipts 
Fiscal Year Ended June 30, 1981 



OTHER RECEIPTS 



Payroll Deductions: 



Federal Withholding Taxes ! 


$727,585.11 






State Withholding Taxes 


229,631.89 






Retirement -County 


104,816.08 






Retirement-Teachers' 


127,433.05 






Group Health Insurance 


143,411.93 






Group Life Insurance 


3,128.01 






Credit Union 


35,919.50 






Dues-Custodians and Firefighters 


2,499.14 






Dues— Cohasset Teachers' Assoc. 


19,031.60 






Annuities 


92,736.50 


$1,486,192.81 




Other: 








Mass. Meals Tax 


387.73 






Dog Licenses for County 


2,329.55 






Sporting Fees 


1,430.75 






Bid Deposits 


230.00 






Cemetery-Perpetual Care Funds 


2,100.00 


6,478.03 




Loans: 








Anticipation State Aid for Highways 


52,947.00 




Refund: 








Petty Cash 




50.00 




General Cash Investments Matured 




5,063,000.00 




TOTAL OTHER RECEIPTS 






$6,608,667.84 


SUMMARY OF ALL RECEIPTS 




General Fund 




$7,400,362.75 




Refunds Deducted from Revenues- 






General Fund 




26,455.82 




Special Revenue 




397,782.54 




Water Department 




405,715.47 




Other Receipts 




6,608,667.84 
$14,838,984.42 





— 141 — 



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— 171 — 



OTHER EXPENSES 






Other Expenses: 








County Assessments: 








Hospital 




2,482.90 




County Tax 




127,793.94 


130,276.84 


State Assessments: 








Special Education 




9,448.00 




Motor Vehicle Excise Data Processing 




1,058.25 




Health Insurance— Elderly 




572.74 




Health Insurance Retired Teachers 




12,991.00 




State Recreation Areas 




44,821.52 




Metropolitan Parks 




5,262.06 




Mass Bay Transportation Authority 




93,817.75 




Metropolitan Area Planning Council 




1,162.05 




Air Pollution Control District (Metropolitan) 


1,113.38 


170,246.75 


Transfers from Trust Funds: 








Library-Books and subscriptions 




2,800.00 




Wadleigh Park— Wages 




300.00 




Wheelwright Park: 








Contract Service 


125.00 






Wages 


932.48 






Supplies 


78.24 


1,135.72 




Town Common & Beechwood Park: 








Wages 




175.00 




Woodside Cemetery— Wages 




4,900.00 




Beechwood Cemetery— Wages 




300.00 




North Cohasset Cemetery: 








Wages 


839.52 






Gasoline 


12.00 


851.52 




James W. Nichols Fund: 




550.00 


11,012.24 


TOTAL OTHER EXPENSES 






311,535.83 



OTHER EXPENDITURES 



Withholdings from Payroll, etc. 

Federal Taxes 

State Taxes 

Teachers' State Retirement 

County Retirement 

Tax Sheltered Annuities 

Credit Union 

Dues-Teachers' Association 

Dues-Other 

Health Insurance 

Life Insurance 

Other Agency: 

Dog Licenses to County 
Meals Tax 
Sporting Licenses 
Cemetery Perpetual Care 
Bid Deposits 
Unclaimed Checks— Issued 



727,585.11 




229,631.89 




87,216.93 




88,409.06 




84,805.50 




28,927.50 




17,144.00 




2,151.78 




139,339.45 




3,171.78 


1,408,383.00 


2,001.00 




387.73 




1,430.75 




1,950.00 




220.00 




35.00 


6,024.48 



172 



Refunds: 




Real Estate Taxes Fiscal: 




1980 


1,459.59 


1981 


17,528.08 


Personal Property Taxes Fiscal 1978 




Boat Excise Tax 




Motor Vehicle Excise Taxes: 




1978 


97.35 


1979 


306.64 


1980 


5,728.07 


1981 


950.56 


Other: 




Mooring Fees 


78.50 


Sewer Use Charges Added to 




Taxes Fiscal 1981 


209.48 


Water Meters 


241.45 



Investment of General Cash 

Loan in Anticipation of State Grant-Highways 

TOTAL OTHER EXPENDITURES 



18,987.67 

57.55 
40.00 



7,082.62 



529.43 



26,697.27 

5,137,513.12 
52,947.00 

$6,631,564.87 



SUMMARY OF EXPENDITURES AND ENCUMBRANCES 

Appropriation Accounts 
Other Expenses 
Special Revenue Fund 
Other Expenditures 



CASH SUMMARY 



Balance July 1, 1980 
Receipts 



Expenditures and Encumbrances 
Encumbrances Fiscal 1980 paid in fiscal 1981 

Encumbrances Fiscal 1981 



$15,125,730.40 
271,229.56 

15,396,959.96 
380,008.68 



Add: Increase in invested funds 
Balance June 30, 1981 



$7,773,341.59 

311,535.83 

409,288.11 

6,631,564.87 

$15,125,730.40 



1,473,724.58 
14,838,984.42 

$16,312,709.00 



15,016,951.28 

1,295,757.72 
74,513.12 



$1,370,270.84 



— 173 



BALANCE SHEET 

GENERAL FUND 

June 30, 1981 



Schedule VI 



Assets 



Cash: 


General 


Invested 


Accounts Receivable Taxes: 


Fiscal Year: 


1978 Personal 


1979 Personal 


1979 Real 


1980 Personal 


1980 Real 


1981 Personal 


1981 Real 



Less: Reserve for Abatements & Exemptions 

Taxes in Litigation 

Real Estate Taxes Deferred 

Departmental Receivables: 
Veterans' Assistance 
Ambulance Services 
Mooring Fees 
Rents and Miscellaneous 
Lien-Re Demolition of Building 
Sewer Use Charges 
Sewer Use Charge Added to Fiscal 1980 Taxes 

Accounts Receivable-Motor Vehicle Excise Taxes: 
1977 
1978 
1979 
1980 
1981 

Tax Liens 

Tax Foreclosures 

Accounts Receivable Boat Excise Taxes 

Sewer Betterment Assessments: 

Principal Added to Taxes Fiscal 1980 
Interest Added to Taxes Fiscal 1980 
Principal Added to Taxes Fiscal 1981 
Interest Added to Taxes Fiscal 1981 

Due From Trust Funds Fiscal 1982 
Due from Water Fund: 

Loans 

Accumulated Deficit 

Less: Funds not transferred 
Due from Federal and State re Grants-Sewer Project 



$ 329,606.01 




1,040,513.12 


$1,370,119.13 


127.98 




432.82 




2,379.56 




172.71 




49,023.27 




607.73 




216,461.41 




269,205.48 




35,423.40 


233,782.08 




297.18 




40,898.28 


14,967.35 




9,395.00 




2,197.22 




2,205.10 




500.00 




3,853.18 




7.50 


33,125.35 


600.12 




4,915.65 




12,116.61 




29,789.26 




45,206.55 


92,628.19 




87,887.36 




2,204.25 




1,018.38 


85.75 




60.53 




149.50 




98.18 


393.96 




4,941.93 


240,984.87 




69,975.68 




310,960.55 




190,966.27 


119,994.28 




32,163.00 




2,019,453.37 



— 174 — 



Liabilities, Reserves and Fund Balance 
Liabilities: 

Warrants Payable 

Unclaimed Checks 

Dog Licenses Due County 

Bid Deposits 

Payroll Deductions: 

Annuities 21,998.00 

Dues 2,234.96 

Teachers' Retirement System 40,216.12 

County Retirement System 16,407.02 

Credit Union 6,992.00 

Health Insurance 23,360.80 

Life Insurance 439.76 

Due Special Revenue Fund 

Reserves: 

Reserved for Appropriation: 

Paul Pratt Memorial Library -Sale of Audobon 

Plate and Books 
Sale of Real Estate 
Sale of Cemetery Lots 
Waterways Improvement and Maintenance 

Federal Grant— Step 1 Sewer Project 

Transfers from Trust Funds: 
Town Common and Parks 
Beechwood Cemetery 
North Cohasset Cemetery 
Cedar Street Cemetery 

Appropriations forward to Fiscal 1982 

Reserve for Receivables-Other than Real and 
Personal Property Taxes 

Fund Balance: 

Unappropriated 752,761.56 

Appropriated for Fiscal 1982 98,361.12 

Tax Foreclosures 2,204.25 



44,250.00 
5,564.93 

20,560.15 
5,038.39 



122.90 

532.93 

4,034.80 

19.45 









853,326.93 


Less: Designated for net underestimates: 






State and County Assessments Fiscal 1981 






County Tax 




12,466.43 




Special Education 




4,696.00 
17,162.43 




Less: Overestimates: 








County Hospital 


564.34 






State Recreation Areas 


605.96 






Air Pollution Control 








District 


279.38 






Metropolitan Parks 


464.65 






MBTA 


582.25 


2,496.58 


14,665.85 



192,593.71 

1,987.40 

600.75 

10.00 



111,648.66 
22,911.01 



75,413.47 
40,400.00 



4,710.08 
201,120.64 

529,396.57 



838,661.08 
$2,019,453.37 



— 175 



Schedule VII 



SPECIAL REVENUE FUND 

BALANCE SHEET 

June 30, 1981 



Assets 

Cash-Federal Revenue Sharing 
Due from General Fund 



$ 151.71 
22,911.01 







$23,062.72 


Fund Balance: 






Federal Revenue Sharing 


$ 151.71 




Gift— South Shore Music Circus for Council for Aging 


717.97 




P.L. 94-142 Title VI-B 


396.52 




P.L. 95-561 Title IV-B 


4,163.55 




P.L. 94-405 Title II 


279.00 




Metco 


4,440.64 




Lost Books, Etc. 


353.91 




Athletics 


9,789.89 




Lunch Program 


2,319.53 




Gift -Friends of Library 


450.00 


23,062.72 
$23,062.72 



BALANCE SHEET 

WATER FUND (EXCLUSIVE OF FIXED ASSETS) 

June 30, 1981 

Assets 

Due from General Fund 

Accounts Receivable: 

Meters $ 67,929.46 

Liens Fiscal 1980 1,325.58 

Interest 2,795.98 

Due from Federal Government— (Balance of 

$994,000.00 Construction Grant) 
Amount to be Provided for: 

Loans from General Fund 

Bonds Payable 



Liabilities, Reserves and Fund Deficit 
Liabilities 

Notes Payable- (Loan re Federal Grant) 

Warrants Payable-Construction $185,000.00 

Warrants Payable-Other 2,414.97 

Loans Payable to General Fund 

Appropriations forward to Fiscal 1982 

Bonds Payable -Water Treatment Facility, Reservoir, etc. 

Total Liabilities 

Reserve for Accounts Receivable 

Total Liabilities and Reserves 
Fund Deficit 



Schedule VIII 



$190,966.27 

72,051.02 

99,400.00 

240,984.87 
2,278,000.00 

$2,881,402.16 

$99,400.00 

187,414.97 

310,960.55 

3,551.30 

2,278,000.00 

2,879,326.82 
72,051.02 

2,951,377.84 
(69,975.68 ) 

$2,881,402.16 



— 176 — 



Schedule IX 
BALANCE SHEET 
DEFERRED REVENUE ACCOUNTS 
June 30, 1981 

Apportioned Sewer Assessments Not Due: $30,453.80 

Apportioned Sewer Assessments Revenue Due in Fiscal: 

1981 $ 2,880.26 

1982 2,880.26 

1983 2,497.76 

1984 2,442.76 

1985 2,442.76 

1986 2,442.76 

1987 2,442.76 

1988 2,442.76 

1989 2,442.76 

1990 2,442.76 

1991 2,442.76 

1992 2,442.84 

1993 147.80 

1994 62.80 $30,453.80 



— 177 — 



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— 182 — 



INDEX 

Appointed Town Officers 5 

Assessors, Board of 93 

Building Survey Board 105 

Capital Budget Committee 107 

Collector of Taxes 94 

Committee to Study Space Needs 108 

Conservation Commission 106 

Council on Aging 116 

Design Review Board 126 

Dog Officer 108 

Fire Department 109 

Harbor Department Ill 

Health, Board of 112 

Highway Department 118 

Historical Commission 117 

Housing Authority 107 

In Memoriam 1 

Jury List 16 

Paul Pratt Memorial Library Trustees 118 

Librarian 119 

Personnel Committee 105 

Planning Board 122 

Police Department 125 

Recreation Director 124 

Registrars, Board of 93 

Salaries & Wages — Town Employees 97 

Sewer Commission 127 

School Department 127 

Superintendents Report 128 

Graduation 1981 130 

Sealer of Weights and Measures 117 

Selectmen, Board of 15 

Social Service League 115 

South Shore Vocational School Committee 131 

Town Accountant 132 

Statement of Revenues 133 

Report of Appropriations, Expenditures & Encumbrances 142 

Summary of Expenditures & Encumbrances 173 

Balance Sheets 

Deferred Revenue Accounts 177 

General Fund 174 

Special Revenue 176 

Water Fund 176 

Statement of Long Term Debt 181 

Trust Funds 178 

— 183 — 



Town Clerk 18 

Elected Town Officers 4 

Election Officers 14 

Annual Town Meeting (April 4, 1981) 18 

Annual Town Election (April 11, 1981) 69 

Special Town Meeting (Dec. 14, 1981) 72 

Vital Statistics 81 

Births 82 

Deaths 91 

Marriages 86 

Town Treasurer 96 

Tree and Park Department 115 

Water Commissioners, Board of 122 

Wiring Department 106 



184 — 



Fairmount Press, Inc., Rockland, Mass.